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Full text of "Annual report"

.ANNUAL REPORT 
TOWN OF IPSWICH 





**&■ 




Board of Selectmen: 

Seated (1-r) William E. George, Chairman David S. 

Player, Jr., Charles J. Wayne 
Standing (1-r) Thomas A. Elliott, Lawrence J. Pszenny 



Cover: Photo by Rick Goodwin/North Shore Weeklies, Inc 



ANNUAL REPORT 
TOWN OF IPSWICH 



1986 



NOTES 



TOWN OF IPSWICH 
MASSACHUSETTS 

1986 ANNUAL REPORT 
TABLE OF CONTENTS 



Roster of Town Officials and Committees 2 

January 06, 1986 Special Town Meeting 5 

April 07, 1986 Annual Town Meeting 6 

Operating Budget 8 

September 15, 1986 Special Town Meeting 35 

Board of Sel ectmen 41 

Town Manager 41 

Assessor's Office 42 

Building Inspector 42 

Cemeteries, Parks and Buildings Department 43 

Civil Defense 43 

Commuter Rai 1 Commi ttee 44 

Conservation Commission 45 

Dog and Animal Control Officer 45 

Fire Department 46 

Government Study Commi ttee 47 

Hall-Haskell House Standing Committee 47 

Harbormaster 47 

Heal th Department 48 

Historical Commission 49 

Housing Authority 50 

Ipswich Arts Council 51 

Library 51 

Master Plan Commission 52 

Planning Board 52 

Pol ice Department 53 

Public Works Department , 54 

Recreation-Youth Department 55 

School Commi ttee 56 

Superintendent of Schools 57 

High School 58 

Ralph C. Whipple Memorial School 58 

Paul F. Doyon Memorial School 59 

Winthrop School 60 

Department of Special Services 60 

Town Clerk 61 

Town Counsel 62 

Treasurer-Col lector 62 

Water/Sewer Departments 63 

Zoning Board of Appeals 65 

Revenue Sharing/Handicapped Regulations 65 

Financial Statement-Fiscal Year Ending June 30, 1985 66 



-1- 





1986 ROSTER OF 


TOWN OFFICIALS AND COMMITTEES 








ELECTED 






E 


CONSTABLE 






FINANCE COMMITTEE 






Peter Dziadose 


1987 


E2 


Elected At Town Meeting 
Walter J. Pojasek 


1987 


E 


HOUSING AUTHORITY 






George Jewell 


1988 




Walter Ziemlak, Ch 


1991 




Constance Surpitski 


1989 




Stanley Eustace 


1990 


03 


Appointed By Moderator 






Sarah S. O'Connor 


1989 




William Craft, Ch 


1988 




Arthur Weagle 


1988 




Clarence S. Dupray 


1987 




Loretta Dietch/State 


1991 


S 


Alice Shurcliff 
Appointed By Selectmen 


1989 


E 


SCHOOL COMMITTEE 






John Markos 


1987 




Marjorie Robie, Ch 


1987 




Allen G. Swan 


1988 




Cynthia Quinn 


1989 




James D. Smyth 


1989 




Jeffrey Simon 


1989 










Margot Sherwood 


1988 


E 


BOARD OF SELECTMEN 






Thomas Emery 


1988 




David S. Player, Jr., Ch 


1989 




Judith Mulholland 


1987 




Lawrence J. Pszenny 


1987 




Lawrence E. Seidler 


1987 




Charles J. Wayne 
Wil 1 iam E. George 


1987 
1988 


E 


TOWN MODERATOR 






Thomas A. Ellioit 


1989 



A. James Grimes 



SI ACCOUNTANT 

A. James Grimes, Ill/Acting 

Ml ASSESSOR 

Frank J. Ragonese 1987 

Ml BUILDING INSPECTOR 

Charles W. Turner 1987 

Ml CEMETERY/PARKS SUPERINTENDENT 
James E. Graff urn 

Ml DOG OFFICER/ANIMAL INSPECTOR 

Harry W. Leno, Jr. 1987 

Ml ENGINEER 

James E. Chase 

Ml FIRE CHIEF 

Edwin R. Emerson 

Ml HARBORMASTER 

Armand R. Bouillette 1987 

Ml HEALTH AGENT 

Domenic Badolato 1987 

Ml LIBRARIAN 
Eleanor Gaunt 



1987 

APPOINTED ADMINISTRATION 

Ml POLICE CHIEF 



Armand R. Brouillette 

Ml PUBLIC WORKS DIRECTOR 
Armand T. Michaud 

Ml RECREATION DIRECTOR 
Elizabeth Dorman 

Ml SHELLFISH CONSTABLE 
Philip Kent 

6 SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 
Richard F. Thompson 

Ml TOWN CLERK 

Isobel N. Coulombe 

Ml TOWN COUNSEL 

Charles C. Dalton 

S TOWN MANAGER 
George E. Howe 

SI TREASURER/COLLECTOR 
George C. Mourikas 

Ml DEPUTY COLLECTOR 
William Handren 



1987 
1987 



1987 
1987 
1989 
1989 



M BOARD OF ASSESSORS 
Frank J. Ragonese 
John D. Heaphy 
John Moberger 



APPOINTED BOARDS AND COMMITTEES 

S CATV COMMITTEE 
1987 George E. Howe 
1987 Glenn Bayley 
1988 



1987 
1987 



-2- 



S. Joseph Favalora, Ch 


1988 


Nicholas Markos 


1987 


Gordon C. Player 


1989 


M CIVIL DEFENSE 




David Clements, Dir 


1987 


John T. Clogston, Asst 


1987 


S COMMUTER RAIL COMMITTEE 




Dorcas Rice, Ch 


1987 


James Berry 


1987 


Vivian Endicott 


1987 


Joseph Carl in 


1987 


William Varrell 


1987 


James McC. Hayward 


1987 


Anne Teele 


1987 


M5 CONSERVATION COMMISSION 




Lillian V. North, Ch 


1987 


Robert B. Porter 


1987 


George E. Hovey 


1987 


David Crestin 


1988 


David Wegzyn 


1988 


Richard A. Nylen, Jr. 


1989 


William Barton 


1989 


S COUNCIL ON AGING 




Winfred Hardy, Ch 


1989 


Gertrude Emery 


1987 


Helen Drenth 


1987 


Thomas Emery 


1988 


Anthony Christopher 


1988 


Arthur Goodfellow 


1989 


Marion Rogers 


1989 


S FAIR HOUSING COMMITTEE 




Natalie Gaynor, Ch 


1987 


Tone Kenney 


1987 


Sara O'Connor 


1987 


Marion Middlebrooks 


1987 


Joan Roberts 


1987 


S GOVERNMENT STUDY COMMITTEE 




Peter J. Dziadose 


1987 


Kris Muench 


1987 


Carol Kingston 


1987 


Douglas Laterowicz 


1987 


13 HALL-HASKELL HOUSE COMMITTEE 




Vivian Endicott 


1987 


Theresa Stevens 


1987 


Helen M. Burr 


1987 


Alice Keenan 


1987 


Cathleen R. McGinley 


1987 


M BOARD OF HEALTH 




David Carleton, Ch 


1987 


Kenneth L. Zinn, M.D. 


1988 


Susan C. Hubbard 


1989 



M5 HISTORICAL COMMISSION 
Mary P. Conley, Ch 
Barbara Emberly 
Faith Bryan 
George R. Mathey 
Alice Keenan 
Lovell Thompson 
Ruthanne Rogers 



1988 
1987 
1987 
1987 
1988 
1988 
1989 



INDUSTRIAL DEVELOPMENT FINANCING 

AUTHORITY 

George E. Howe, Ch 1991 

James C. Lahar 1987 

Richard Emery 1989 

Loretta Dietch 1990 



IPSWICH ARTS COUNCIL 
Helen Eames, Ch 
Muriel E. Player 
Claire M. Kattar 
Barbara J. Waitt 
Marion Swan 
Jane E. Reiman 
Harry Zelzter 

LIBRARY TRUSTEES 
Crocker Snow, Sr., Ch 
Donald M. Greenough 
Hubert Johnson 
Alice Keenan 
Kathryn G. Klinger 
Virginia Jackson 
Phillis E. Bruce 
Louise Sweetser 
L. Emerson Tuttle 

MASTER PLAN COMMISSION 
Richard A. Nylen, Jr., 
Charles J. Wayne 
Benjamin Fierro, III 
James M. Barney 
Patrick J. McNally 
Richard F. Howard 
James Theodosopoulos 
Dougas Denninger 
Costos Tsoutsouras 
Ruthanne Rogers 
George R. Mathey 

PLANNING BOARD 
William E. Bingham 
Nora Mitchell 
Patrick J. McNally 
Ernest Jerrett 
John Logan 



Ch 



1987 
1987 
1987 
1988 
1987 
1987 
1988 



1989 
1987 
1987 
1987 
1988 
1988 
1988 
1989 
1989 



1987 
1987 
1987 
1987 
1987 
1987 
1987 
1987 
1987 
1987 
1987 



1991 
1987 
1988 
1989 
1990 



-3- 



M RECREATION COMMISSION 

Kenneth Spellman, Ch 1988 

Mark J. Perrone 1987 

Douglas Woodworth 1987 

Barry W. Hopping 1987 

Stephen G. Markos 1989 

Linda M. Murphy 1989 

S REGISTRARS OF VOTERS 

Ann M. Reynolds 1988 

Barbara Kaszuba 1987 

Peter M. Ross 1989 

Ml Isobel N. Coulombe, Clerk 1987 

S SHELLFISH ADVISORY BOARD 

Thomas Dorman, Ch 1987 

Joanne D. Soffron 1987 

Alice H. Thanos 1987 

Andrew Gianakakis 1987 

Forrest W. MacGilvary 1987 

Paul Soffron 1987 

Robert Kneel and 1987 

Nancy Havener 1987 

Anthony Christopher 1987 

S TRUST FUND COMMISSIONERS 

Sturgis P. Papagiotis 1987 

Donald Greenough 1988 

S WATER SUPPLY COMMITTEE 

James Engel , Ch 1987 

Robert 0. Butcher 1987 

Robert Comeau 1987 

Scott Greeley 1987 

S WATERWAYS ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

George C. Scott, Jr., Ch 1987 

Jane Rieman 1987 

William A. Barton 1987 

Marc C. Silverman 1987 

John Casaceli 1987 



S ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 

James Theodosopoulos, Ch 1987 

Steven M. Brody 1988 

William J. Murphy 1989 

Daniel B. Lunt, Jr. 1990 

Mary E. Fosdick 1991 

John R. Verani, Associate 1987 

Joseph R. Petranek " 1987 

M BELL RINGER 

Stanley Eustace 1987 

M GAS INSPECTOR 

A.N.D. Hyde C.S. 

M PARKING CLERK 

William Handren 1987 

M PLUMBING INSPECTOR 

A.N.D. Hyde C.S. 

M ALTERNATE PLUMBING INSPECTOR 
David W. French C.S. 

M SEALER OF WEIGHTS & MEASURES 

Normand J. Bedard 1987 

M WIRING INSPECTOR 

Raymond Budzianowski 1986 

APPOINTMENT LEGEND 

E Elected 

S Appointed By Board of Selectmen 

M Appointed By Town Manager 

Other 

1 Supervised By Town Manager 

2 Elected At Town Meeting 

3 Appointed By Moderator 

4 General Laws 

5 Confirmed By Board of Selectmen 

6 Appointed By School Committee 



-ZL- 



SPECIAL TOWN MEETING 

Ipswich High School January 06, 1986 

ESSEX, ss 

To the Constable of the Town of Ipswich in said County, 
GREETINGS: 

In the name of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts you are hereby directed to no- 
tify the inhabitants of the Town of Ipswich, qualified to vote in Town affairs, 
to meet at the IPSWICH HIGH SCHOOL, in said Ipswich on MONDAY, THE SIXTH DAY OF 
JANUARY, 1986, at 7:30 o'clock in the evening, then and there to act on the 
following articles, viz: 

At 7:30 p.m., Moderator James Grimes announced that there were 166 voters pres- 
ent, with 352 needed for a quorum. It was moved, seconded and voted to postpone 
the meeting for fifteen minutes. After several postponements, a quorum was 
reached at 8:45 p.m., and the Moderator called the Meeting to order. The final 
count was 372. 

The Pledge of Allegiance to the Flag was led by School Committee Chairman 
Marjorie Robie. Tellers appointed by the Moderator were: Romeo Blaquiere, Paul 
Grenier, Linda Wright and Philip Grenier. 

It was moved, seconded and so voted to allow non-voters in to view the proceed- 
ings. 

ARTICLE 1 

To see if the Town of Ipswich will accept, in reference to the teachers employed 
by the Ipswich School Committee, the minimum salary provisions of Section 40 of 
Chapter 71 of the General Laws ($18,000 minimum teacher salary) for school years 
commencing after July 01, 1985, provided that said acceptance and the administra- 
tion thereof is subject to the Town's receiving the "Minimum Teacher Salary 
Grants" referred to in Section 17 of Chapter 188 of the Acts of 1985. 

Mrs. Robie moved that the Town of Ipswich accept, in reference to the teachers 
employed by the Ipswich School Committee, the minimum salary provisions of Sec- 
tion 40 of Chapter 71 of the General Laws ($18,000 minimum teacher salary) for 
school years commencing after July 01, 1985, provided that said acceptance and 
the administration thereof is subject to the Town's receiving the "Minimum 
Teacher Salary Grants" referred to in Section 17 of Chapter 188 of the Acts of 
1985. Seconded. School Committeeman Thomas Elliott spoke on the article and its 
ramifications; the School Committee supported the article. David S. Player, Jr. 
stated that the Board of Selectmen, while sympathizing with the teachers, did not 
support the article. The deadline for accepting this Chapter has been extended 
to the end of June and by voting on it now, the School Committee will be at a 
disadvantge in contract negotiations; it would be more prudent to vote on the 
matter at the Annual Town Meeting. William Craft stated that the majority of the 
Finance Committee suported the article, agreeing that no teacher should make less 
than $18,000. The motion carried on a voice vote. 

ARTICLE 2 

To see if the Town of Ipswich will accept, in reference to the teachers employed 

by the Ipswich School Committee, the provisions of Section 13 "Professional 

Development Grant" of Chapter 188 of the Acts of 1985. 

Mrs. Robie moved that the Town of Ipswich accept, in reference to the teachers 
employed by the Ipswich School Committee, the provisions of Section 13 "Profes- 
sional Development Grant" of Chapter 188 of the Acts of 1985. Seconded. The 
School Committee unanimously supported the article; the Board of Selectmen was 
2-1 in favor (only three members were present); the Finance Committee was unani- 
mously in favor. The motion carried on a voice vote, unanimously. 

-5- 



ARTICLE 3 

To see if the Town will vote to appropriate a sum of money in addition to the 
money appropriated under Article 13 of the April 01, 1985 Annual Town Meeting (1) 
to engage engineering services and to acquire any related materiel and/or ser- 
vices for the repair of Town-owned and maintained bridges; (2) to authorize the 
Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept, and to expend any Federal and/or state 
grants which may be available for the aforementioned purposes; (3) to authorize 
the Board of Selectmen to acquire such easements and/or other interests as may 
be necessary to effectuate said repairs by the purchase, by gift, by lease, by 
eminent domain or otherwise; and (4) to determine whether said appropriation 
shall be raised by borrowing, transfer from available funds, transfer from the 
Federal General Revenue Sharing Account, or otherwise; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. 

Town Manager George Howe moved that the Town vote (1) to appropriate the sum of 
sixty-five thousand dollars ($65,000), in addition to the sum raised under 
Article 13 of the April 1, 1985 Annual Town Meeting to engage engineering ser- 
vices and to acquire any related materiel and/or services for the repair of Town- 
owned and maintained bridges; (2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply 
for, accept, and expend any and all Federal and/or private grants relative there- 
to; (3) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to obtain any and all easements by 
purchase, gift, lease, eminent domain, or otherwise; and (4) to raise this appro- 
priation, the sum of $65,000 be transferred from the Federal General Revenue 
Sharing Account. Seconded. The bids for the Fox Creek Bridge repairs came in 
much higher than the money allotted. Since the bridge is on the sole access to 
Crane's Beach, the work must be done before summer season starts and while there 
will be a minimum impact on the salt marsh. The construction costs are 100% re- 
imbursable by the State. The contract has a completion date of May 15th. Board 
of Selectmen, Finance Committee unanimously in favor. The voice vote was unani- 
mous. 

There being no further business, it was moved, seconded and so voted to dissolve 
the Special Town Meeting at 9:05 p.m. 

And you are directed to serve this Warrant by posting up attested copies thereof 
one at the Post Office, one at the Town House, and one at each of the meeting 
houses and by publication fourteen days at least prior to the time for holding 
said meeting, in a newspaper published in, or having a general circulation in the 
Town of Ipswich. 

Given unto our hands this sixteenth day of December in the year of our Lord, One 
Thousand Nine Hundred and Eighty-Five. 

Town of Ipswich 

Board of Selectmen 

William E. George, Chairman Lawrence J. Pszenny 

Edwin H. Damon, Jr. Charles J. Wayne 

David S. Player 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 

Ipswich High School April 07, 1986 

ESSEX, ss 

To the Constable of the Town of Ipswich in said County, 
GREETINGS: 

In the name of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts you are hereby directed to no- 
tify the inhabitants of the Town of Ipswich, qualified to vote in Town affairs, 
to meet at the IPSWICH HIGH SCHOOL, in said Ipswich on MONDAY, THE SEVENTH DAY OF 

-6- 



APRIL, 1986, at 7:30 o'clock in the evening, then and there to act on the follow- 
ing articles, viz: 

At 7:30 p.m., Moderator James Grimes announced that we did not have a quorum and 
asked for a brief postponement, seconded, so voted. At 7:54 he announced that 
there was a quorum of 385 (355 needed) and called the Meeting to order. The 
final count was 505. 

The Pledge of Allegiance to the Flag was led by Selectman Edwin H. Damon, Jr. 

Tellers appointed by the Moderator were: Linda Armerding, Sandy Gianakakis, Linda 
Wright, Jennifer Kincaid, Cindy Hackler, James Warner, Christine Campus. 

It was moved, seconded and voted to allow non-voters to view the proceedings. 

ARTICLE 1 

To fix the salary and compensation of all elected Town Officers. 

Selectmen Chairman William E. George moved that the salary and compensation of 
all elected Town Officers be approved as presented in the budget. Seconded. 
Finance Committee recommended. Unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 2 

To choose the following officers, viz: Constable for one (1) year; Moderator for 
one (1) year; Two (2) Selectmen for three (3) years; Two (2) Members of the 
School Committee for three (3) years; and One (1) Member of the Housing Authority 
for five (5) years; 

The above officers to be voted on one ballot at their respective polling places 
as follows: Precinct 1 Agawam Village Recreation Hall, County Road; Precinct 2 
Winthrop School, Central Street; Precinct 3 Ipswich High School, High Street; 
Precinct 4 Whittier Manor Recreation Hall, Caroline Avenue; on Monday April 14, 
1986. The polls shall open at 10:00 a.m. and close at 8:00 p.m.; or to take any 
other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Damon moved that the Town vote to choose the following officers, viz: Con- 
stable for one (1) year; Moderator for one (1) year; Two (2) Selectmen for three 
(3) years; Two (2) Members of the School Committee for three (3) years; and One 
(1) Member of the Housing Authority for five (5) years; the above officers to be 
voted on one ballot at their respective polling places as follows: Precinct 1 
Agawam Village Recreation Hall, County Road; Precinct 2 Winthrop School, Central 
Street; Precinct 3 Ipswich High School, High Street; Precinct 4 Whittier Manor 
Recreation Hall, Caroline Avenue; on Monday April 14, 1986. The polls shall open 
at 10:00 a.m. and close at 8:00 p.m. Seconded. Motion carried on voice vote. 

ARTICLE 3 

To choose one (1) Member of the Finance Committee for three (3) years. 

Selectman Lawrence J. Pszenny moved that the Town Meeting elect Constance 
Surpitski as a member of the Finance Committee for a term of three (3) years. 
Seconded. Mrs. Surpitski, appointed to fill a vacancy, is very capable and com- 
petent and is doing a good job. Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee unani- 
mously recommended. Motion carried on unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 4 

To hear and act upon the report of the Finance Committee relative to the munici- 
pal budget and to raise, appropriate, and transfer money for the ensuing year, 
including the compensation of elected Town Officers, and to authorize the expen- 
diture of a sum of monies from the Federal General Revenue Sharing account for 
the aforementioned purposes; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

-7- 



Finance Committee Chairman William Craft moved that the Town vote to raise and 
appropriate the sum of $5,074,631 for the purposes indicated in the FY87 Operat' 
ing Budget as presented in the Finance Committee Report, pp. 14-19, and further 
move that: 



For the Operating Budget of $5,074,631.00, the Town 
Transfer from Available Funds: 

Surplus Revenue (Free Cash) 

Sewer Reserved Retained Earnings 

Sewer Unreserved Fund Balance 

Sewer Betterments 

Water Pollution Control & Chemicals 
& Spring Street Reimbursement 

Library Aid 

County Dog Fund 

Cemetery Perpetual Care 

Cemetery Flower Fund 

Overlay Surplus to Reserve Fund 

Insurance Proceeds 

Shellfish Reimbursement 

DEQE Grant 

Transfer from Revenue Sharing: 
Sanitation Contract 

Thus the Total from Available Funds and Revenue Sharing 
Net to be Raised and Assessed 



285,791.00 

21,200.00 

199,074.00 

17,753.00 

30,810.00 

3,938.00 
12,049.00 

2,925.00 
31,300.00 

3,000.00 
45,000.00 
45,400.00 

7,823.00 

4,275.00 



202,612.00 

912,950.00 
4,161,681.00 



OPERATING BUDGET 
GENERAL GOVERNMENT 









FY86 


FY87 




FY84 


FY85 


Appro- 


Recom- 




Expended 


Expended 


priated 


mended 


003 SELECTMEN: 










Salaries & Wages 


$ 11,048 


$ 12,931 


$ 13,892 $ 


13,949 


Expenses 


1,361 


1,929 


2,176 


2,120 


Total 


12,409 


14,860 


16,068 


16,069 


005 TOWN MANAGER: 










Salaries & Wages 


67,777 


74,397 


77,886 


82,392 


Expenses 


14,227 


14,429 


14,018 


20,514 


Labor Consultants 


5,916 


13,424 


5,000 


10,000 


Capital Outlay 


8,883 


3,459 








Total 


96,803 


105,709 


96,904 


112,906 


009 MODERATOR: 










Salary 


100 


100 


100 


100 


Expenses 








10 


10 


Total 


100 


100 


110 


110 


Oil FINANCE COMMITTEE: 










Salaries & Wages 








50 


50 


Expenses 


1,861 


2,080 


2,650 


2,650 


Total 


1,861 


2,080 


2,700 


2,700 


015 ELECTIONS & REGISTRATION: 










Salaries & Wages 


9,290 


14,742 


6,258 


12,177 


Expenses 


3,707 


4,176 


6,000 


8,148 


Total 


12,997 


18,918 


12,258 


20,325 



-8- 



025 ACCOUNTANT: 










Salaries & Wages 


64,858 


66,825 


71,277 


79,219 


Expenses 


12,453 


16,554 


22,794 


32,564 


Total 


77,311 


83,379 


94,071 


111,783 


029 ASSESSORS: 










Salaries & Wages 


58,505 


63,991 


68,182 


71,409 


Expenses 


8,645 


7,736 


8,426 


8,679 


Capital Outlay 





595 





100 


Total 


67,150 


72,322 


76,608 


80,188 


033 TREASURER/COLLECTOR: 










Salaries. & Wages 


77,201 


83,972 


89,303 


92,153 


Expenses 


19,045 


17,276 


10,337 


10,007 


Capital Outlay 











3,000 


Total 


96,246 


101,248 


99,640 


105,160 


039 TOWN CLERK: 










Salaries & Wages 


29,620 


32,909 


34,047 


35,647 


Expenses 


1,874 


1,838 


3,582 


2,325 


Capital Outlay 


1 317 


2,498 


200 





Total 


32,811 


37,245 


37,829 


37,972 


045 LEGAL DEPARTMENT: 










Salaries & Wages 


9,074 


10,000 


10,000 


10,000 


Town Counsel-Litigation 


24,881 


24,626 


16,000 


16,000 


Expenses 


1,082 


1,361 


1,124 


1,460 


Total 


35,037 


35,987 


27,124 


27,460 


061 APPEALS BOARD: 










Salaries & Wages 


550 


770 


770 


1,500 


Expenses 


316 


201 


337 


374 


Capital Outlay 








200 





Total 


866 


971 


1,307 


1,874 


063 PLANNING BOARD: 










Salaries & Wages 


1,200 


2,554 


7,500 


41,440 


Expenses 


558 


646 


1,005 


740 


Planning Consultants: 










General 





10,652 


1,000 


500 


Capital Outlay 








450 





Total 


1,758 


13,852 


9,955 


42,680 


064 MASTER PLAN COMMISSION: 










Salaries & Wages 











800 


Planning Consultants: 











8,000 


Total 











8,800 


065 TOWN HALL & ANNEX: 










Salaries & Wages 


12,326 


13,471 


15,681 


15,952 


Expenses 


12,996 


14,743 


14,285 


18,560 


Energy Suppl ies 


7,402 


6,279 


13,000 


8,000 


Capital Outlay 





1,480 


3,442 


2,700 


Total 


32,724 


35,973 


46,408 


45,212 



TOTAL GENERAL GOVERNMENT: 



468,073 



522,644 



520,982 613,239 



-9- 





PUBLIC SAFETY 








101 POLICE DEPARTMENT: 










Salaries & Wages 


547,087 


578,392 


639,996 


695,066 


Expenses 


17,064 


17,754 


20,847 


20,204 


Energy Suppl ies 


19,378 


19,020 


40,000 


34,710 


Capital Outlay 


20,965 


13,028 


24,437 


27,675 


Total 


604,494 


66283194 


67251280 


777,655 


103 FIRE DEPARTMENT: 










Salaries & Wages 


399,305 


379,286 


422,504 


440,482 


Training 


3,150 


420 


475 


1,700 


Expenses 


26,626 


32 , 106 


23,845 


29,130 


Energy Supplies 


5,184 


6,288 


6,622 


4,701 


Capital Outlay 


13,867 


28,873 


25,610 


13,180 


Total 


448,132 


446,973 


479,056 


489,193 


109 FORESTRY: 










Salaries & Wages 


50,074 


49,975 


55,282 


60,207 


Expenss 


16,742 


18,073 


17,974 


28,474 


Energy Suppl ies 


3,790 


3,149 


3,390 


2,601 


Capital Outlay 


611 


2,217 


1,700 


5,600 


Total 


71,217 


73,414 


78,346 


96,882 


111 HARBORS: 










Salaries 


4,000 


10,382 


11,800 


19,451 


Expenses 


2,106 


3,669 


6,990 


5,310 


Energy Suppl ies 


78 


90 


800 


1,225 


Capital Outlay 





800 


17 050 


850 


Total 


6,184 


14,943 


36,640 


26,836 


112 SHELLFISH: 










Salaries & Wages 


22,992 


23,822 


26,919 


27,851 


Expenses 


1,948 


1,337 


7,040 


4,845 


Consultants 








1,000 


1,000 


Energy Suppl ies 


1,364 


988 








Capital Outlay 


1,375 


10,143 








Total 


27,679 


36,290 


35,919 


34,408 


113 BUILDING INSPECTOR: 










Salaries & Wages 


23,633 


25,312 


31,543 


35,719 


Expenses 


390 


2,435 


3,335 


3,505 


Capital Outlay 








315 


600 


Total 


24,023 


27,747 


35,193 


39,824 


131 CIVIL DEFENSE: 










Salaries & Wages 


2,166 


2,400 


2,400 


2,400 


Expenses 


1,494 


1,601 


1,850 


1,950 


Energy Supplies 








125 


96 


Capital Outlay 


738 











Total 


4,398 


4,001 


4,375 


4,446 


133 ANIMAL CONTROL: 










Salaries & Wages 


13,739 


14,600 


15,830 


17,000 


Expenses 


2,443 


2,806 


4,109 


4,532 


Energy Supplies 


895 


744 


740 


697 


Capital Outlay 





2,243 





820 


Total 


17,077 


20,393 


20,679 


23,049 


TOTAL PUBLIC SAFETY: 


1,203,204 


1,251,955 


1,415,488 


1,492,293 



-in- 



301 ADMINISTRATION: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

303 HIGHWAY DIVISION: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Road Treatment 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

305 SNOW & ICE CONTROL: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Energy Supplies 
Rental 
Total 

309 EQUIPMENT MAINTENANCE 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Energy Supplies 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

TOTAL PUBLIC WORKS: 



PUBLIC WORKS 








38,865 


41,296 


43,418 


44,943 


1,586 


1,740 


1,835 


1,495 








1,200 


210 


40,451 


43,036 


46,453 


46,648 


120,332 


126,548 


136,513 


138,267 


128,520 


144,262 


133,837 


145,232 


124,539 


39,137 


100,000 


150,000 


31,355 


56,318 


100,800 


8,000 


404,746 


366,265 


471,150 


441,499 


32,890 


20,504 


15,000 


15,000 


43,744 


56,035 


39,875 


39,875 


7,993 


5,195 


3,500 


3,500 


26,134 


11,809 


12,000 


12,000 


110,761 


93,543 


70,375 


70,375 


20,212 


21,133 


22,698 


22,698 


28,641 


29,324 


31,845 


32,725 


8,831 


7,560 


10,780 


9,062 


72,318 


12,880 


15,000 





130,002 


70,897 


80,323 


64,485 



685,960 



573,741 



668,301 623,007 









SANITATION 








403 


SANITATION CONTRACT: 














Sanitation Composite 


Contract 


237,000 


264,440 


298,500 


319,500 




Spring & Fall Cleanir 


ig 


8,000 


4,000 


16,000 


17,000 




Total 




245,000 


268,440 


314,500 


336,500 


409 


SEWER: 














Salaries & Wages 




132,996 


133,782 


146,544 


152,430 




Expenses 




133,705 


140,000 


153,631 


167,650 




Energy Supplies 




11,762 


9,780 


11,018 


8,258 




Capital Outlay 




1,208 


1,995 


12,725 


11,000 




Total 




279,671 


285,557 


323,918 


339,338 



TOTAL SANITATION: 



524,671 



365,497 



638,418 675,838 



OTHER ENVIRONMENTAL SERVICES 



481 HISTORICAL COMMISSION: 










Expenses 


260 


165 


600 


1,000 


Total 


260 


165 


600 


1,000 


487 CONSERVATION COMMISSION: 










Salaries & Wages 


1,000 


797 


1,200 


1,200 


Expenses 


269 


744 


860 


700 


Capital Outlay 





941 


1,300 


1,150 


Total 


1,269 


2,482 


3,360 


3,050 



TOTAL OTHER ENVIRONMENTAL SERVICES 1,529 



2,647 



3,960 



4,050 



-11- 



HUMAN SERVICES 



501 HEALTH: 

Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

531 COUNCIL ON AGING: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Total 

551 VETERANS BENEFITS: 
Expenses 
Total 

571 CEMETERIES & GROUNDS 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Energy Suppl ies 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

TOTAL HUMAN SERVICES 



35,139 


39,962 


48,291 


52,992 


70,575 


70,954 


78,825 


86,694 








4,205 


1,130 


105,714 


110,916 


131,321 


140,816 


3,640 


3,080 


3,920 


8,400 


11,361 


10,223 


16,789 


19,564 


15,001 


13,303 


20,709 


27,964 


85,914 


58,462 


95,000 


95,000 


85,914 


58,462 


95,000 


95,000 


125,258 


130,940 


141,074 


143,188 


17,718 


19,300 


24,159 


19,046 


9,658 


9,008 


9,572 


7,349 


11,146 


12,412 


7,100 


21,200 


163,780 


171,660 


181,905 


190,783 



370,409 



354,341 



428,935 454,563 



CULTURE & RECREATION 



601 LIBRARY: 

Salaries & Wages 
Expenss 

Energy Supples 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

621 RECREATION & YOUTH SERVICES: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Energy Supplies 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

TOTAL CULTURE & RECREATION: 



100,710 


106,282 


116,118 


122,062 


39,989 


43,227 


46,610 


53,398 


2,200 


2,332 


2,600 


1,640 


5,078 


2,508 


920 


19,550 


147,977 


154,349 


166,248 


196,650 


35,370 


38,954 


42,617 


46,573 


14,997 


13,695 


16,929 


17,374 


946 


664 


770 


731 





300 





1,913 


51,313 


53,613 


60,316 


66,591 



199,290 



207,962 



226,564 263,241 



069 



069 





UNCLASSIFIED 








INSURANCE: 










Unemployment 





974 


2,500 


3,500 


Motor Vehicle 


13,920 


14,815 


16,797 


34,825 


Workmen's Compensation 


86,389 


58,272 


29,400 


55,161 


Package Insurance 


23,468 


16,026 


28,663 


63,905 


Public Official Bonds 


581 


68 


700 


860 


Legal Liability 


4,959 


7,453 


8,435 


22,995 


Total 


129,307 


97 , 608 


86,495 


181,246 


BENEFITS: 










Military Svc. Credits 


10,293 


10,465 


14,540 


14,540 


County Retirement System 


491,755 


484,971 


266,482 


309,028 


Health & Life 


210,649 


265,744 


96,802 


90,595 


Total 


712,697 


761,180 


377,824 


414,163 



-12- 



23,136 
133,500 
156,636 


16,122 

90,000 

106,122 


11,555 
84,000 
95,555 


16,691 
265,000 
281,691 


3,869 


4,194 


3,900 


4,800 


44,918 


44,987 


45,000 


45,000 


: 





10,000 


9,500 



701 DEBT SERVICE: 

Payment of Interest 
Payment of Principal 
Total 

069 OFFICE EQUIPMENT: 

013 RESERVE FUND: (See Schedule) 

701 INTEREST ON TAX ANTICIPATION NOTES: 

069 POSTAGE: 10,700 12,100 12,100 12,000 

TOTAL UNCLASSIFIED: 1,058,127 1,026,191 630,874 948,400 

TOTAL OPERATING BUDGET: $4,511,263 $4,304,978 $4,533,522 $5,074,631 

Seconded. Mr. Craft explained changes made due to the new Police Contract and 
answered questions regarding the new position for Planning Board help and also 
the recommended Code Enforcement Officer, which the Finance Committee did not 
support. Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee unanimously recommended the 
article. Motion carried on a unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 5 

To hear and act upon the reports of the Finance Committee and of the School 
Committee relative to the School Department budget and to raise, appropriate, and 
transfer money for the ensuing year's operations; or to take any other action 
relative thereto. 

School Committee Chairman Marjorie Robie moved that the Town vote to raise and 
appropriate the sum of $6,100,000 for the School Department budget for FY87: 

For the School Department Budget $6,100,000 

Transfer From Available Funds: 

Feoffees of the Grammar School 2,500 

Net To Be Raised and Assessed $6,097,500 

Seconded. Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee unanimously recommended. Motion 
carried on unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 6 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money to cover the 
Town's share of the annual operating and debt service expenses of the Whittier 
Regional Vocational Technical High School District; or to take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Whittier Regional Vocational Technical High School Committee Representative 
Eugene Hailson moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of 
$93,802 to cover the Town's share of the annual operating and debt service ex- 
penses of the Whittier Regional Vocational Technical High School District. 
Seconded. Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee unanimously supported. Unani- 
mous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 7 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money for the 

current expenses of the Water Division, the same to be paid for by revenues of 

the Water Division during FY87, and to transfer a sum of money from the surplus 

account to Water, Plant and Investment; or to take any other action relative 

thereto. 

Selectman David S. Player, Jr. moved that the Town will vote to raise and appro- 
priate the sum of $495,485 for the current expenses of the Water Division, the 

-13- 



same to be paid for by revenues of the Water Division during FY87. Seconded. 
Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee unanimously recommended. Unanimous voice 
vote. 

ARTICLE 8 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) To raise and appropriate a sum of money and/ 
or transfer from available funds a sum of money to pay unpaid bills incurred in 
previous years and remaining unpaid; and (2) To raise and appropriate a sum of 
money and/or to appropriate a sum of money from the Water Division surplus 
account to pay any Water Division unpaid bills incurred in previous years and 
remaining unpaid; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. George moved that the Town vote (1) to appropriate the sum of $67,104.00 to 
pay unpaid bills incurred in previous years and remaining unpaid, viz: 

Accounting Department (expenses) 

Essex Office Supply $ 46.00 

School Department (expenses) 

New England Stores 18.31 

Port Office Products 10.20 

Tom's Auto Service 1,640.25 

Sewer Department (expenses) 

John D. Ahearn, Inc. 421.40 

Water Department (expenses) 

Tom's Auto Service 484.80 

Fire Department (salaries) 

Labor Relations Commission Overtime Award 48,672.82 

FY85 tentative settlement - wages 15,446.22 

and (2) to raise this appropriation that the following sums be transferred: 

$ 1,270.20 from Water Surplus 

65,833.80 from Free Cash 
$67,104.00 

Seconded. Board of Selectmen recommended, Finance Committee unanimously in 
favor. A four-fifths vote was necessary; on the voice vote, one person voted 
opposed; the Moderator ruled the motion carried. 

ARTICLE 9 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate or to transfer from avail- 
able funds, sums of money to fund supplements to the Town and School Operating 
Budgets for FY86 and the Water Division Operating Budget for FY86; or to take any 
other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Charles J. Wayne moved that the Town vote (1) to appropriate the sum of 
$119,694 to fund supplements to the Town, School and Water Division Operating 
Budgets for FY86, as follows: 

School Department (expenses) $ 74,529 

Miscellaneous Finance (expenses) 18,000 

Council on Aging (salaries) 1,665 

Sewer Department (capital outlay) 3,000 

Fire Department (expenses - medical bills) 2,500 

Water Department (capital outlay) 20,000 

$119,694; 

and (2) to raise this appropriation that the following sums be transferred: 



-14- 



$20,000 from Water Surplus 
99,694 from Free Cash. 

Seconded. Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee unanimously recommended. Unani- 
mous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 10 

To see if the Town will vote (1) to authorize the Treasurer, with the approval of 
the Board of Selectmen, to borrow money from time to time, in anticipation of the 
revenue for the financial year beginning July 01, 1986, and ending June 30, 1987, 
in accordance with the provisions of the General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 4, as 
amended, and to renew any note or notes as may be given for a period of less than 
one year, in accordance with the provisions of the General Laws, Chapter 44, Sec- 
tion 17, as amended; and (2) to authorize the Treasurer/Collector, with the 
approval of the Board of Selectmen, to enter into a written agreement with a 
banking institution for the provision of banking services to the Town, in accor- 
dance with the provisions of Section 53F of Chapter 44 of the General Laws, as 
inserted by Chapter 740 of the Acts of 1985; or to take any action relative 
thereto. 

Mr. Damon moved that the town vote (1) to authorize the Treasurer, with the 
approval of the Board of Selectmen, to borrow money from time to time, in antici- 
pation of the revenue for the financial year beginning July 01, 1986, and ending 
June 30, 1987, in accordance with the provisions of the General Laws, Chapter 44, 
Section 4, as amended, and to renew any note or notes as may be given for a peri- 
od of less than one year, in accordance with the provisions of the General Laws, 
Chapter 44, Section 17, as amended; and (2) to authorize the Treasurer/Collector, 
with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, to enter into a written agreement 
with a banking institution for the provision of banking services to the Town, in 
accordance with the provisions of Section 53F of Chapter 44 of the General Laws, 
as inserted by Chapter 740 of the Acts of 1985. Seconded. Finance Committee 
recommended. Unanimous voice vote; passed. 

ARTICLE 11 

To see what action the Town will take with regard to the transfer of any surplus 

funds in the Electric Light Department. 

Mr. Pszenny moved that Town vote to transfer the sum of $95,900 from the Surplus 

Account in the Electric Light Department for the purpose of reducing taxes. 

Seconded. Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee unanimously in favor. Motion 
carried on unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 12 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money for the pur- 
pose of promotion of the Town of Ipswich, an equal sum of money to be made avail- 
able for said purposes from the Chamber of Commerce; or to take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Mr. George moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $1,000 
for the purpose of promotion of the Town of Ipswich, an equal sum of money to be 
made available for said purposes from the Chamber of Commerce. Seconded. Board 
of Selectmen, Finance Committee unanimously in favor. Unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 13 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) To appropriate a sum of money to engage engi- 
neering services and to acquire any related materiel and/or services for the con- 
struction and maintenance of roads and bridges under Chapter 90 of the General 
Laws, as amended; (2) To authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, to accept, 
and to expend any Federal and/or State grants which may be available for the 
aforementioned purposes; (3) To authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire such 
easements and/or other interest(s) as may be necessary to effectuate said repairs, 

-15- 



by purchase, gift, lease, eminent domain, or otherwise; and (4) To determine 
whether said appropriation shall be raised by borrowing, transfer from available 
funds, transfer from the Federal General Revenue Sharing Account, or otherwise; 
or take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Wayne moved that the Town vote: (1) to appropriate the sum of $428,000 to 
engage engineering services and to acquire any related materiel and/or services 
for the construction and maintenance of roads and bridges under Chapter 90 of the 
General Laws, as amended; (2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, 
to accept, and to expend any Federal and/or State grants which may be available 
for the aforementioned purposes; (3) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to 
acquire such easements and/or other interest(s) as may be necessary to effectuate 
said repairs, by purchase, gift, lease, eminent domain, or otherwise; and (4) to 
raise this appropriation, $203,000 be raised through the tax levy, $200,000 be 
transferred from State grant reimbursements on the Fox Creek Bridge Grant, and 
$25,000 be transferred from State grant reimbursements on the Newmarch area sewer 
grant. Seconded. Board of Selectmen unanimously in favor; Finance Committee 
majority in favor. David Standley of Spiller's Lane questioned the legality of 
transferring State grant for sewer; Mr. Howe replied that once the reimbursement 
comes back, it can be used for any purpose. A two-thirds vote was necessary; 
motion carried on unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 14 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) To appropriate a sum of money to engage engi- 
neering services and to acquire any related materiel and/or services for the re- 
pair of town-owned and maintained bridges; (2) To authorize the Board of Select- 
men to apply for, accept, and expend any Federal and/or State grants which may be 
available for the aforementioned purposes; (3) To authorize the Board of Select- 
men to acquire such easements and/or other interest(s) as may be necessary to 
effectuate said repairs, by purchase, gift, lease, eminent domain, or otherwise; 
and (4) To determine whether said appropriation shall be raised by borrowing, 
transfer from available funds, transfer from the Federal General Revenue Sharing 
Account, or otherwise; or take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Player moved that action on this article be postponed indefinitely. Seconded. 
Motion carried unanimously. 

ARTICLE 15 

To hear and act upon reports of the committees, and to continue such committees 

as the Town may vote to continue. 

Mary Conley read the report of the Historic District Study Committee, and asked 
that it be accepted and the Committee continued. Seconded. Unanimous voice 
vote. 

Terri Stephens read the report of the Hall -Haskell House Committee, and asked 
that it be accepted and the Committee continued. Seconded. Unanimous voice 
vote. 

Dorcas Rice read the report of the Commuter Rail Committee, and asked that it be 
accepted and the Committee continued. Seconded. Unanimous voice vote. 

Richard Nylen read the report of the Master Plan Committee, and asked that it be 
accepted and the Committee continued. Seconded. Unanimous voice vote. 

Jeffrey Simon read the report of the School Building Needs Committee, and asked 
that it be accepted and the Committee continued. Seconded. Unanimous voice 
vote. 

The Moderator asked that Article 32 be brought forward for consideration at this 
time. Seconded. Unanimous voice vote. 

-16- 



ARTICLE 32 

To see if the Town will vote (1) to appropriate a sum of money to survey, design 
and construct new school additions, and/or renovations to existing schools, for 
the School Department, and to obtain any and all materiel and services necessary 
and incidental thereto; (2) to authorize appropriate Town officials to apply for, 
accept and expend any federal and state grants and private gifts therefor; and 
(3) to determine whether said appropriation shall be raised by borrowing or 
otherwise; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Simon moved that the Town vote by printed ballot on April 14, 1986, at the 
various precinct polling places, the polls being open from 10:00 a.m. to 8:00 
p.m. on the following question: "Shall the Town vote (1) that $1,500,000 be 
appropriated for remodeling, reconstructing and making extraordinary repairs to 
existing school buildings and for constructing, originally equipping and furnish- 
ing additions thereto; (2) that to meet this appropriation the Treasurer with the 
approval of the Selectmen be authorized to borrow under General Laws, Chapter 44, 
Section 7 or Chapter 645 of the Acts of 1948 as amended; (3) that the School Com- 
mittee is authorized to contract for, accept and expend any federal or state aid 
available for the projects; and (4) that the School Committee is authorized to 
take any other action necessary to carry out this project?" Seconded. Mr. Simon 
explained that both the Doyon and Winthrop Schools need more space, but the Doyon 
is presently in better shape. A 60% State reimbursement is expected. Board of 
Selectmen, Finance Committee. unanimously recommended. The School Committee, 
stating that the problem of overcrowding is serious, the proposed solution is 
reasonable, unanimously recommended; the Planning Board unanimously in favor. 
The motion to put the article on the ballot carried on a unanimous voice vote. 



On April 14, 1986 a vote was held by printed ballot: 1,392 voted in the affirma- 
tive, 669 voted in the negative; the article passed. 

ARTICLE 16 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of 

Ipswich, " SECTION VI. DIMENSIONAL AND DENSITY REGULATIONS ", Subsection "B. Table 

of Dimensional and Density Regulations ", by deleting the following portion of the 

TABLE: 



DISTRICT 



Rural Residence 
(RRA & RRB) 



lieu thereof the following: 

DISTRICT 
Rural Residence 
(RRA & RRB) 



USE 



other action relative thereto. 



Single-family 

detached 
Two-family 
Cluster Development 
All other-permitted 

uses 



USE 

Single-family 
detached 

Two-family 

Open Space Preser- 
vation Zoning 

All other-permitted 
uses 



MINIMUM 
LOT AREA 
(sq.ft.) 

43,560 

87,120 

See§IXA 

43,560"; and insert in 



(sq.ft.) 

43,5.60 
87,120 

See§IXA 

43,560"; or to take any 



Planning Board member Nora Mitchell moved that the Town vote to amend the Protec- 
tive Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich as set forth in Article 16 of the War- 
rant as posted. Seconded. Planning Board, Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee 
unanimously in favor. Motion carried on a unanimous voice vote. 



-17- 



ARTICLE 17 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of 
Ipswich, " SECTION IX. SPECIAL REGULATIONS ", Subsection "A. Open Space Preserva - 
tion Zoning ", paragraph 5 by deleting the same in its entirety and by substitut- 
ing in lieu thereof the following: 

"5. For purposes of determining the total number of allowable dwelling units on 
an entire tract, the total number of proposed dwelling units in the develop- 
ment shall not exceed the number of dwelling units which would be developed 
under normal application of one acre zoning requirements under the " TOWN OF 
IPSWICH RULES AND REGULATIONS GOVERNING THE SUBDIVISION OF LAND " and the 
"Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich". The developer shall provide 
a site plan with verifiable soil tests indicating the number of buildable 
lots possible under one acre zoning and under the State Sanitary Code. Such 
soil tests shall be conducted as if they were actually percolation tests in 
accordance with the State Sanitary Code, and shall be verified and attested 
to by a registered engineer. If such tests are performed out of the regu- 
larly established times for percolation testing approved by the Board of 
Health, said engineer shall include a detailed analysis and report to the 
reasonable satisfaction of the Planning Board on any seasonal variations 
which affect, or could affect, the reliability and validity of such tests. 
If, in the reasonable judgment of the Planning Board, additional technical 
assistance is needed to interpret the results of such tests, the expense for 
such additional assistance shall be borne by the developer."; or to take any 
other action relative thereto. 

Miss Mitchell moved that the Town vote to amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of 
the Town of Ipswich as set forth in Article 17 of the Warrant as posted with the 
following sentence added to the end of said amendment: "The above requirements 
may be waived by 4 out of 5 members of the Planning Board in cases where a lot 
is served by Town or community sewer system so long as applicant can demonstrate 
to the Planning Board that the waiver would not nullify the spirit or intent of 
this section." Seconded. Planning Board, Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee 
unanimously in favor; League of Women Voters supported the article. Board of 
Health Chairman David Carleton stated that the Board allowed perc tests only in 
March, April and May, and this amendment does not affect the Board of Health 
Rules. The voice vote was inconclusive; on a hand count, 348 voted in the 
affirmative, 27 in the negative, the motion passed. 

ARTICLE 18 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of 

Ipswich " SECTION IX. SPECIAL REGULATIONS ", Subsection "A. Open Space Preservation 

Zoning ", paragraph "13." by deleting the same in its entirety and by substituting 

in lieu thereof the following: 

"13. Buffers shall be provided as follows: 

a. Between the lot being built upon and other lots a minimum of one hundred 
twenty-five (125) feet in width, except where buffering against an exist- 
ing street, in which case the minimum buffer shall be increased to two 
hundred fifty (250) feet, and except where the lot being built upon is 
adjacent to permanent open space, such as town, state, or federal reserve, 
in which case the minimum buffer may be decreased to thirty (30) feet. 

b. There shall be a buffer between groups of housing which shall include 
plantings, which buffer shall serve to retain the individual identity of 
each housing group. 

c. The Planning Board may decrease or increase any buffer requirement if, 
after site review by the Board, the Board deems such action to be reason- 
able and appropriate."; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member Patrick McNally moved that the Town vote to amend the Pro- 
tective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich as set forth in Article 18 in the 
Warrant as posted. Seconded. Planning Board, Board of Selectmen, Finance Com- 
mittee unanimously in favor; Master Plan Commission supported the article. 
Motion carried on a unanimous voice vote. 

-18- 



ARTICLE 19 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of 

Ipswich " SECTION III. DEFINITIONS ", under the definition "STREET" by inserting a 

comma after the sixth word thereof and by inserting a comma after the fifteenth 

word thereof; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member John R. Logan moved that the Town vote to amend the Protec- 
tive Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich " SECTION III. DEFINITIONS ", under the 
definition "STREET" by deleting the first four words thereof, so that said defi- 
nition, as amended, shall read as follows: "STREET: a way, which in the reason- 
able judgment of the Planning Board, has sufficient width, suitable grades, and 
adequate construction to provide for the needs of the vehicular traffic existing 
and/or resulting from the development of abutting land and for the installation 
of municipal services to such land(s) and/or buildings located on or to be con- 
structed on such land and which complies with one of the following criteria: 1. 
A way which the Town Clerk certifies is used as and maintained regularly and con- 
sistently as a public way by the Town to the same extent to which other public 
ways are maintained by the Town; or 2. A way shown on a plan previously approved 
and endorsed by the Planning Board and recorded at the Registry of Deeds; or 3. 
A way existing prior to the date on which subdivision control was adopted by the 
Town." Seconded. Planning Board, Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee unani- 
mously in favor. Motion carried on a unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 20 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of 
Ipswich " SECTION I. PURPOSE " by deleting the ninth clause thereof in its entirety 
and by substituting in lieu thereof the following: "....to conserve the value of 
land and buildings, including the conservation of natural resources, the preserva- 
tion of structures and landmarks which contribute to the historic character of 
the community, and the prevention of blight and the pollution of the environment;"; 
or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member William Bingham moved that the Town vote to amend the Pro- 
tective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich " SECTION I. PURPOSE " by deleting the 
ninth clause thereof in its entirety and by substituting in lieu thereof the fol- 
lowing: "....to conserve the value of land and buildings, including the conser- 
vation of natural resources, the preservation of structures and landmarks which 
contribute to the historic character of the community, and the prevention of 
blight and the pollution of the environment." Seconded. Planning Board, Board 
of Selectmen, Finance Committee unanimously in favor. Building Inspector Charles 
Turner spoke against, Elliott Krause in favor. The question was moved, seconded, 
voted. The voice vote was inconclusive; on a hand count, 207 voted in the 
affirmative, 106 in the negative, 209 was needed; the motion failed. 

ARTICLE 21 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of 
Ipswich: (1) by redesignating " SECTION X. ADMINISTRATION " as " SECTION XI. ADMIN - 
ISTRATION "; (2) by inserting a new " SECTION X. SITE PLAN REVIEW " as follows: 
" SECTION X. SITE PLAN REVIEW 
A. Statement of Purpose 

This section is adopted by the Town to provide a comprehensive site plan re- 
view procedure to insure that sound site utilization principles are used for 
construction projects as hereinafter defined for the purposes of: 

1. Insuring compliance with the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of 
. Ipswich; 

2. Protecting the safety, convenience and welfare of the public; 

3. Protecting abutters against hazards, unsightl iness and nuisances detri- 
mental to property values; 

4. Insuring that the development of land is appropriate for public services 
and facilities available; 

5. Insuring that pedestrian and vehicular circulation can be accommodated in 

-19- 



a safe manner; 

6. Minimizing additional congestion in public and private ways; and 

7. Insuring that new development adequately provides for proper drainage. 

B. Applicability 

The site plan review and approval provisions of this section shall apply to 
the following buildings, structures or uses identified in the Table of Use 
Regulations in Section V-D (excluding single-family detached dwellings and 
two-family dwellings identified in the Table of Use Regulations in Section 
V.D., and accessory uses to these residential uses; residential subdivisions; 
and uses which otherwise require a special permit): 

1. All new construction of buildings and structures; 

2. Any enlargement of an existing building or structure or change in an exist- 
ing use where such enlargement or change would increase the gross floor 
area by fifty percent (50%) or more; and 

3. All new construction of drive-through facilities, including but not limited 
to car washes, drive-through banking facilities and food service establish- 
ments . 

Except as provided by this By-Law to the contrary, no building or structure 
shall be constructed, erected or enlarged and no person shall undertake any 
use of land subject to this section, except in conformity with a site plan 
bearing the endorsement of approval by the Zoning Board of Appeals. 

The Zoning Board of Appeals shall adopt by May 15, 1986, Rules and Regulations 
Regulations relative to the procedure for approval of site plans. 

In exercising its jurisdiction under this section, the Zoning Board of Appeals 
shall conform to all requirements of procedure applicable to a Zoning Board of 
Appeals when hearing and deciding requests for special permits under the pre- 
visions of Chapter 40A of the General Laws, including the requirements thereof 
for public notice and hearing. 

The Zoning Board of Appeals may establish reasonable fees in connection with 
the site plan review procedure. As guided by and consistent with the provi- 
sions of this section, the Board may impose such appropriate conditions, limi- 
tations and safeguards, including the posting of bonds to ensure compliance 
with the terms of approval. 

C. Other By-Laws and Regulations 

The Site Review procedures do not relieve applicants or their agents from 
compliance with this by-law, Rules and Regulations Governing the Subdivision 
of Land, the State Building Code, standard construction plans and specifica- 
tions of the Public Works Department, and/or any other code or regulation that 
pertains to the proposed development. 

D. Site Plan Criteria 

The site plan must address the following topics: 

1. General Requirements 

Demonstrate compliance with the requirements for parking and loading spaces; 
for lot size, screening, open space, frontage, yards, building height and 
building area and all other provisions of this by-law. 

2. Protection of Surrounding Community 

Consider protection of the adjacent lands from impact of the proposed de- 
velopment. Activities resulting in unreasonable noise, vibrations, emis- 
sions, pollution or other adverse impacts shall be avoided. 

3. Access and Parking 

Assure convenience and safety of vehicular and pedestrian movement within 
the site and in relation to adjacent ways and land. Layout of the internal 
driveways shall be designed to reduce the potential for traffic conflict; 
to define vehicular traffic directions (such as to visitor parking areas, 
loading and delivery areas, tenant and employee parking areas); and to pro- 
vide for maximum visibility and safety. 

-20- 



Assure adequacy as to the arrangement and, where not specified in the by- 
law, the number of parking and loading spaces in relation to the proposed 
uses of the premises. Parking areas and entrances shall be well defined, 
preferably by landscaping, and shall permit easy traffic flow. 

4. Landscaping 

Provide for plantings or other buffers intended to reduce excessive heat, 
glare and accumulation of dust; to provide privacy from noise and visual 
intrusion; and to prevent the erosion of soil, excessive runoff of drainage 
water and the consequent depletion of the ground water table and pollution 
of water bodies. Screen plantings, fences, berms or other buffers may be 
required beyond those specified by other sections of this by-law. Required 
landscaping shall be maintained in a manner reasonably ensuring its survival 

5. Lighting 

Lighting shall be located to provide adequately for safe movement of ve- 
hicles and pedestrians and for optimal property security. Lighting pat- 
terns shall not infringe on adjacent properties, especially those in resi- 
dential use. It is desirable for the lighting designs to blend with the 
architectural style of the building, its signage and landscaping, and with 
the surrounding neighborhood. 

6. Historic, Natural and Scenic Resources 

Protect to the greatest possible extent the natural and man-made features 
which contribute to the historical and scenic character of Ipswich. 
Adverse impacts on living and other natural resources shall be minimized. 

7. Drainage 

Adequately control surface drainage across and from the site, respecting 
natural drainage courses where possible. 

8. Utilities and Waste Disposal 

Adequately provide for water distribution to and from the parcel and its 
structures. Adequately provide for disposal of sewage, refuse and other 
waste. 

E. Modification of Site Review Criteria 

When the Zoning Board of Appeals finds that unnecessary hardship may result 
fr*om strict compliance with the criteria established in the Rules and Regula- 
tions, or that because of the special nature of the proposed building, struc- 
ture or use, the strict enforcement of these requirements and criteria shall 
not serve the public interest, then the Zoning Board of Appeals may, by an 
affirmative vote of four (4) out of five (5) members, vary these criteria so 
that substantial justice may be done, provided that such variation shall not 
have the effect of nullifying the spirit and intent of this section. 

F. Procedures 

Plans requiring site plan review, as defined in Section X-B of this by-law and 
in the Rules and Regulations governing site review, shall be submitted by the 
applicant to the Town Clerk. Within five (5) business days of Town Clerk 
receipt, the Zoning Board of Appeals shall distribute copies of the applica- 
tion to a technical consultant selected by the Zoning Board of Appeals and to 
the Planning Board, Town Engineer, Fire Department, Board of Health, Director 
of Public Works, Conservation Commission and the Board of Selectmen. In con- 
ducting his or her review, the technical consultant shall contact the afore- 
mentioned Town Boards and departments for their comments. The technical con- 
sultant shall submit a written report to the Zoning Board of Appeals prior to 
the public hearing. The Zoning Board of Appeals shall hold its public hearing 
within thirty (30) days of the date of Town Clerk receipt of the application. 
Failure of the Zoning Board of Appeals to take final action on the application 
and to file their written decision with the Town Clerk within fifteen (15) 
days following the date of the public hearing shall be deemed to be a grant of 
the approval applied for. 

In exercising its jurisdiction, the Zoning Board of Appeals shall conform to 
all requirements of procedures applicable under Massachusetts General Laws, 
Chapter 40A, as amended, and ander this by-law."; 

-21- 



(3) by inserting "footnote 12" references in " SECTION V. USE REGULATIONS ", sub 
section "D. Table of Use Regulations " as follows: 



"TABLE OF USE REGULATIONS 
PRINCIPAL USE 



COMMUNITY FACILITIES 

Town governmental building except equip- 
ment garage 

Town outdoor recreation facility and any 
other outdoor non-commercial recreation 
use such as private boathouses and land- 
ings 

Municipal parking lot or structure 

COMMERCIAL 

Retail establishment selling principally 
convenience goods including but not lim- 
ited to: food, drugs, and proprietary 
goods 

Retail establishment selling general mer- 
chandise, including but not limited to 
dry goods, apparel and accessories, fur- 
niture and home furnishings, home equip- 
ment, small wares, hardware, and 
including discount and limited price 
variety stores 

Eating and drinking places where consump- 
tion is intended primarily to be within 
the building 

Establishment selling and/or renting new 
and/or used automobiles, trucks, air- 
craft, boats, motorcycles, and household 
and camping trailers, and enclosed repair 
facilities accessory thereto 

Establishment selling motor vehicle parts 
and accessories 

Hotels and Motels 

Conversion of an existing dwelling into 
an inn 

Personal and consumer service establish- 
ment 

Hospital, or medical or dental clinic 

Miscellaneous professional and business 
offices and services including, but not 
limited to, medical, legal, or other pro- 
fessional services and finance, banking, 
insurance and real estate offices 

Miscellaneous business repair services 

Motion picture establishment, indoor only 

Other amusement and recreation service, 
indoor only 

Commercial parking lot or structure in- 
cluding a public garage 

WHOLESALE, TRANSPORTATION AND INDUSTRIAL 
Newspaper printing and job printing 
Enclosed manufacturing or processing 
Enclosed construction uses including 

materials and equipment storage and 

supplies 



DISTRICT 



RRA 



SBA 



RRB 



SBA 



IR 



SBA 



SBA 



SBA 



SBA 



SBA 



SPB 



P 12 P 12 



P 3,12 P 3,12 P 3,12 SPB 3 SPB 3 

P 12 P 12 



SBA 6 P 12 SBA 



P 12 SBA 
P 12 SBA 



P 12 



P 12 
P 12 


P 12 
P 12 


P 12 


P 12 


P 12 
P 12 


SBA 
pl2 



P 12 
P 12 
P 12 


P 12 
P 12 

SBA 


P 12 


SBA 


SBA 


pl2 


P 12 
SBA 


P 12 
P 12 



P 12 P 12 



-22- 



Bakery, laundry, or dry cleaning plant P 12 P 12 

Bus and railroad passenger station and 

other transportation service - P 1 ^ P 

Wholesale trade, warehousing and distribu- 

tion SBA P 12 

and (4) by adding to " SECTION V. USE REGULATIONS ", subsection "D. Table of Use 
Regulations ", "FOOTNOTES TO USE REGULATIONS", a twelfth footnote as follows: 
" ^Provided that all such permitted uses, prior to the issuance of a building 
permit, shall fulfill the requirements to the satisfaction of the Zoning Board of 
Appeals ( SECTION X. SITE PLAN REVIEW )."; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Mr. Bingham moved for indefinite postponement. Seconded. Motion carried unani- 
mously. 

ARTICLE 22 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of 
Ipswich, " SECTION V. USE REGULATIONS ", subsection "D. Table of Use Regulations , 
(1) under "ACCESSORY USES", by adding a new entry: 

"in-ground swimming pool P 13 P 13 P 13 P 13 P 13 " ; 

and (2) by inserting a new footnote thirteen as follows: "^Provided each in- 
ground swimming pool shall be furnished with a five-foot high fence fully sur- 
rounding the perimeter of the lot, or of the pool, or of a portion of the lot 
which fully surrounds the pool, with a gate having a latch which meets the re- 
quirements for a semi-public or public pool as specified in the State Building 
Code."; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Logan moved that the Town vote to amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the 
Town of Ipswich as set forth in Article 22 of the Warrant as posted. Seconded. 
Planning Board 3-2 in favor, Board of Selectmen unanimously in favor, Finance 
Committee in favor. Police Chief Brouillette spoke against; Roger Barous offered 
an amendment making the fence 3' high. Seconded. Mr. Jewel said it was his 
understanding that State law said the latch had to be at least 4 1 about ground. 
Mr. Barous withdrew his amendment. The question was moved, seconded, voted. 
Voice vote was inconclusive; on a hand count, 202 voted in the affirmative, 79 
in the negative (187 needed to pass); motion carried. 

ARTICLE 23 

To see if the Town will vote to amend (1) the Protective Zoning By-Law of the 
Town of Ipswich, " SECTION X. ADMINISTRATION " by deleting therefrom the present 
subsection X.A. through X.C., and X.E. and by substituting therefor the following: 
"A. Enforcement Officer . Except as otherwise provided, this by-law shall be en- 
forced by the Director of Zoning Enforcement and Inspection. He shall 
approve no application of any kind of plan or specification or intended 
use which is not in all respects in conformity with this by-law. 

B. Certificate of Use and Occupancy . No building erected, altered, or in any way 
changed as to construction or use, under a permit or otherwise, shall be 
occupied or used without a certificate of use and occupancy, signed by the 
Director of Zoning Enforcement and Inspection and by the Building Inspector, 
which permit shall not be issued until the building and its uses, and the uses 
incidental thereto, comply in all respects with this by-law and with the State 
Building Code. 

C. Enforcement . The Director of Zoning Enforcement and Inspection may institute 
appropriate legal proceedings to enforce the provisions of this by-law or to 
restrain by injunction any violation thereof, or both, and shall do all 
further acts, revoke the certificate of use and occupancy, and institute and 
take any and all such action as may be necessary to enforce the provisions of 
this by-law. 



-23- 



If the Director of Zoning Enforcement and Inspection is requested in writing 
to enforce this by-law against any person allegedly in violation of same, and 
he declines to act, he shall notify, in writing, the party requesting such en- 
forcement of any action or refusal to act, and the reasons therefor, within 
fourteen (14) days of receipt of such request. 

D. Permits, Certificate Required . No building or other structure shall be 
erected, structurally altered, added to, or moved unless a zoning permit has 
been issued by the Director of Zoning Enforcement and Inspection. The Build- 
ing Inspector shall issue no building permit until and unless such zoning 
permit has been issued. 

No building hereafter erected, altered, or moved shall be used and no change 
shall be made of the use of any building or any parcel of land, except for 
the use of land for agriculture, horticulture, floriculture, or silviculture, 
unless a certificate of use and occupancy signed by the Director of Zoning 
Enforcement and Inspection, and by the Building Inspector, has been granted to 
the owner or occupant of such land or buildings. 

Such certificate shall not be granted unless the proposed use of the land or 
building and all accessory uses comply in all respects with this by-law, and 
with the State Building Code, and no use shall be made of such land or build- 
ing except the use or uses authorized by such certificate of use and occu- 
pancy. 

Whenever any permit or certificate is refused because of some provision of 
this by-law, the reason therefor shall be stated in writing. 

E. Application Requirements . Every request for a zoning permit shall be accom- 
panied by a site plan of the lot, drawn to a scale of one (1) inch equals ten 
(10) feet or other appropriate scale as determined by the Director of Zoning 
Enforcement and Inspection. The site plan need not be prepared by. a profes- 
sional engineer but shall be complete, accurate, neatly drawn, and shall con- 
tain as a minimum the following information: 

1. Owner and applicant 

2. Date 

3. Scale and north arrow 

4. Zoning District 

5. Names of adjacent streets 

6. All existing lot lines and dimensions 

7. Locations and dimensions of all existing and proposed structures, includ- 
ing additions thereto. 

8. Existing and proposed uses of structures and land 

9. Distances of all proposed structures or additions from lot lines. 

F. Viol ations . The Director of Zoning Enforcement and Inspection shall serve a 
notice of VIOLATION AND ORDER to any person responsible for the erection, 
construction, reconstruction, conversion, alteration of a building or struc- 
ture or change in use, or extension or displacement of use of any building, 
structure, sign, other structure or lot in violation of any approved plan, 
information, or drawing pertinent thereto; or in violation of a permit or 
certificate issued under the provisions of this by-law; or in violation of 
this by-law; and such order shall direct the immediate discontinuance of the 
unlawful action, use, or condition and the abatement of the violation. Any 
owner who has been served with a notice and ceases any work or other activity 
shall not leave any structure or lot in such a condition as to be a hazard or 
menace to the public safety, health, morals or general welfare. 

Any person who violates or refuses to comply with any of the provisions of 
this by-law may, upon conviction, be fined up to the sum of Three Hundred 
Dollars ($300) for each offense."; and 

-24- 



(2) by redesignating Sections "D. Building and Certificate Application Fees ." and 
"F. Zoning Board of Appeals ." through "0. Acceptance .", inclusive, as Sections 
"G. Building and Certificate Application Fees ." and "H. Zoning Board of Appeals ." 
through "Q. Acceptance ."; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. McNally moved for indefinite postponement. Seconded. Unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 24 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of 
Ipswich, " SECTION X. ADMINISTRATION ", subsection "D. Building and Certificate 
Application Fees .", by deleting paragraphs 1-7 inclusive in their entirety and by 
su&stituting in lieu thereof the following: 

"1. A building permit fee shall be paid for all work over which the Town has jur- 
isdiction at a rate based upon a value of Three Dollars ($3.00) per one thou- 
sand dollars of estimated cost, or any fraction thereof, said estimated cost 
to be calculated at Fifty Dollars ($50.00) per square foot of total floor 
area in any new single or two-family dwelling; except that said estimated 
cost shall be calculated at Thirty Dollars ($30.00) per square foot of total 
floor area in any new commercial or industrial building. The cost per square 
foot may be modified by the Building Inspector in very unusual cases involv- 
ing more complex or very low cost construction. The judgment of the Building 
Inspector regarding cost estimates shall be final, but must be reasonable, 
based on the Building Inspector's reference to Marshall's valuation service 
or another recognized valuation manual. 

2. Fees for alterations, remodeling and repairs shall be based on a Five Dollar 
($5.00) minimum plus a fee based on the rate of Three Dollars ($3.00) per one 
thousand dollars of estimated cost of the work, or any fraction thereof. 

3. Fees for structures (such as tanks, swimming pools and the like) shall be 
based upon a value of Three Dollars ($3.00) per one thousand dollars of esti- 
mated cost, or any fraction thereof. 

4. Fees for moving buildings or for demolition of buildings shall be Twenty-five 
Dollars ($25.00) each; fees for demolition of less than a complete building 
shall be Five Dollars ($5.00) each. 

5. Fees for heating stoves shall be Twenty Dollars ($20.00) each. 

6. Fees for signs shall be Twenty-five Dollars ($25.00) each. 

7. Fees for sheds shall be Twenty Dollars ($20.00) each. 

8. A fee of Ten Dollars ($10.00) shall be paid before a certificate of use and 
occupancy is issued under Section 120 of the State Building Code. 

9. Fees for the renewal of building permits shall be Ten Dollars ($10.00) each. 
10. The Town of Ipswich shall be exempt from paying a building permit fee for any 

municipal project."; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Bingham moved that the Town vote to amend the Protective Zoning By-Law of the 
Town of Ipswich as set forth in Article 24 of the Warrant as posted. Seconded. 
Planning Board in favor, Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee unanimously in 
favor. Motion carried on unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 25 

To see if the Town will vote to accept as a Town Street Seaview Road, as shown on 
a Plan of "Ipswich Realty Trust, Inc., Jeffrey's Neck Shores, Ipswich, Massachu- 
setts Section A, Scale 1"=50', May 1949, Wi 1 lard S. Little, Massachusetts Regis- 
tered Engineer #2369 (recorded at Essex South Registry of Deeds Plan Book 78, 
Plan 2"); or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Pszenny moved that the Town vote to accept as a Town Street Seaview Road, as 
shown on a Plan of "Ipswich Realty Trust, Inc., Jeffrey's Neck Shores, Ipswich, 
Massachusetts Section A, Scale 1"=50', May 1949, Wi 1 lard S. Little, Massachusetts 
Registered Engineer #2369 (recorded at Essex South Registry of Deeds Plan Book 
78, Plan 2)". Seconded. Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee, Planning Board 
unanimously in favor. Motion carried on unanimous voice vote. 

-25- 



ARTICLE 26 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the General By-Laws of the Town of Ipswich, 
"CHAPTER XV MISCELLANEOUS PROVISIONS FOR PUBLIC ORDER AND SAFETY", " Section 5. 
Dog Control ", (1) in subsection "(b)" in the fourth line, by deleting the following 
words: Fr FTrst Offense - punishable by a "Dismissal on Appearance" " and by sub- 
tituting in lieu thereof the following: "First Offense - Punishable by a $10.00 
fine"; and (2) by adding a new subsection "(e)" thereto as follows: 
"(e) A person who owns or keeps a dog within the territorial limits of the Town 
of Ipswich, whose dog was picked up and impounded at the Town Dog Pound, 
shall be charged a pick-up fee of $5.00 in addition to boarding fees charged 
in accordance with State Law."; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Damon moved that action on the two amendments under consideration in this 
article be divided. Seconded. Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee unanimously 
in favor. Unanimous voice vote. 

Mr. Damon moved that the Town vote to amend the General By-Laws of the Town of 
Ipswich, "CHAPTER XV MISCELLANEOUS PROVISIONS FOR PUBLIC ORDER AND SAFETY", 
" Section 5. Dog Control ", in subsection "(b)" in the fourth line, by deleting 
the following words: "First Offense - punishable by a "Dismissal on Appearance" 
and by substituting in lieu thereof the following: "First Offense - Punishable 
by a $10.00 fine". Seconded. Board of Selectmen 3-2 in favor, Finance Committee 
opposed. Motion carried on voice vote. 

Mr. Damon moved that the Town vote to amend the General By-Laws of the Town of 
Ipswich, "CHAPTER XV MISCELLANEOUS PROVISIONS FOR PUBLIC ORDER AND SAFETY", 
" Section 5. Dog Control ", by adding a new subsection "(e)" thereto as follows: 
"(e) A person who owns or keeps a dog within the territorial limits of the Town 
of Ipswich, whose dog was picked up and impounded at the Town Dog Pound, 
shall be charged a pick-up fee of $5.00 in addition to boarding fees charged 
in accordance with State Law." 

Seconded. Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee, Dog Officer in favor. Dog 
Officer Harry Leno stated that owners usually get at least one warning before he 
actually picks up a wandering dog. Motion carried on unanimous voice vote. 

At this point, the quorum was questioned. A hand count revealed 278 voters pres- 
ent (355 needed) and Mr. Player moved to adjourn the Meeting until Tuesday, April 
08, 1986 at 7:30 p.m. Seconded. Unanimous vote. Meeting adjourned at 11:11 p.m. 

The quorum was finally reached at 8:58 p.m. on Tuesday, April 8th, with 356 pres- 
ent. The Moderator called the Meeting to order. The final count was 371. 

Tellers appointed were: Kathy Huff, Sandy Gianakakis, Jennifer Kincaid, Rita 
Player, Charles Cobb, Christine Campus. 

ARTICLE 27 

To see if the Town will vote (1) to raise and appropriate a sum of money for the 
purposes of surveying, designing and constructing and obtaining any and all mater- 
iel and services incidental thereto, for the construction of a street in the area 
of Paradise Road and Mitchell Road (commonly known as "Clamshell Road"); (2) to 
authorize the Board of Selectmen to lay out said street and to acquire such land 
and/or easements as are necessary to effectuate the construction of said street, 
by purchase, gift, eminent domain, or otherwise; (3) to determine whether said 
monies shall be raised by borrowing, transfer from available funds, or otherwise; 

(4) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept and expend any Fed- 
eral, State and private grants in conjunction with the aforesaid purposes; and 

(5) to determine if the appropriation, or a portion thereof, shall be raised by 
bonds, or serial notes, or otherwise; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 



-26- 



Mr. George moved for indefinite postponement. Seconded. Unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 28 

To see if the Town will vote to appropriate a sum of money to repair or replace 
the roof of the Paul F. Doyon School and to undertake other repairs and/or im- 
provements to said school, and to obtain any materiel and/or services necessary 
and incidental thereto; to determine whether said appropriation shall be raised 
by borrowing, transfer from available funds, or otherwise; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. 

School Committeeman Thomas A. Elliott moved that the Town vote (1) to appropriate 
the sum of $300,000 for remodeling, reconstructing, and making extraordinary 
repairs to the Paul F. Doyon School and obtaining any materiel and/or services 
necessary and incidental thereto; and (2) to raise this appropriation, the 
Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, shall be authorized to 
issue $300,000 in bonds or notes under the provisions of Massachusetts General 
Laws, Chapter 44, Section 7(3A), as amended. Seconded. Board of Selectmen unan- 
imously recommended; Finance Committee recommended. Motion carried on a unani- 
mous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 29 

To see if the Town will vote (1) to raise and appropriate a sum of money for the 
purpose of surveying, designing, constructing and obtaining related materiel and 
services for an extension of the sanitary sewer system in the area of Newmarch 
Street, Applewood Drive, Arrowhead Trail, Cameron Avenue, Damon Avenue, Jurdin 
Hill Road, Nabby's Point Road, Green Street, North Main Street, and North Meet- 
inghouse Green, or any portion thereof, and obtaining all materiel and services 
necessary and incidental thereto, in addition to the sum raised under Articles 31 
and 32 of the April 02, 1984, Town Meeting and Article 25 of the April 01, 1985, 
Annual Town Meeting; (2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire such 
easements and/or other interests as may be necessary to effectuate said extension 
of the sanitary sewer system by purchase, gift, lease, eminent domain or other- 
wise;. (3) to determine whether said monies shall be raised by borrowing, transfer 
from available funds, or otherwise; (4) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to 
apply for, accept and expend any Federal, State, and private grants in conjunc- 
tion with the aforesaid purposes; and (5) to determine if the appropriation, or a 
portion thereof, shall be raised by bonds, or serial notes, or otherwise; or to 
take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Pszenny moved for indefinite postponement. Seconded. Unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 30 

To see if the Town will vote (1) to appropriate a sum of money to undertake a 
sewer system evaluation survey, and to obtain all materiel and services necessary 
and incidental thereto; (2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for 
Federal and/or State aid in conjunction therewith; and (3) to determine whether 
said appropriation shall be raised by borrowing, transfer from available funds, 
or otherwise; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Charles J. Wayne moved that the Town vote (1) to appropriate the sum of 
$98,000 to undertake a sewer system evaluation survey, and to obtain all materiel 
and services necessary and incidental thereto; (2) to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to apply for Federal and/or State aid in conjunction therewith; and (3) 
to raise this appropriation, $10,000 be included in the tax levy and that the 
Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, shall be authorized to 
issue $88,000 in State aid anticipation notes under the provisions of Massachu- 
setts General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 6A, as amended. Seconded. This is for a 
complete survey of the sewer system to make sure it is functioning properly. 
Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee recommend. Motion carried unanimously on a 
voice vote. 



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ARTICLE 31 

To see if the Town will vote to (1) raise and appropriate a sum of money to de- 
sign a recreation services building to replace the storage shed at Bialek Field, 
and to obtain any materiel and services necessary and incidental thereto and to 
conduct an appraisal of the value of the Memorial Building; and (2) to authorize 
the Board of Selectmen to sell and convey to the Ipswich Housing Authority a par- 
cel of land and building situate on Central Street, consisting of 17,250 square 
feet, more or less (Assessor's Map 42A, parcel 261) ("the Memorial Building") for 
a minimum purchase price; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. George moved that action on the two questions contained in Article 31 be 
divided. Seconded. Unanimous voice vote. 

Mr. George moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $18,500 
to design a recreation services building, and to obtain any materiel and services 
incidental thereto and to conduct an appraisal of the value of the Memorial 
Building. Seconded. The Memorial Building has become a white elephant and it is 
time to decide whether to replace it. Baord of Selectmen unanimously in favor; 
Finance Committee four in favor, three against, one abstention. Motion carried 
on a voice vote. 

Mr. George moved that the Town vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to sell 
and convey to the Ipswich Housing Authority (or in the event the Ipswich Housing 
Authority cannot acquire or does not desire to acquire the property, then the 
Selectmen shall be authorized to sell to some other third party) a parcel of land 
and building situate on Central Street, consisting of 17,250 square feet, more or 
less (Assessor's Map 42A, parcel 261) ("the Memorial Building") for a minimum 
purchase price of $268,720. Seconded. Board of Selectmen 4-1 in favor; Finance 
Committee 6 against, 1 in favor, 1 abstention. Questions were raised, particu- 
larly about the lack of parking; Arthur Weagle of the Housing Authority felt that 
an easement might be obtained from the Baptist Church to go into the rear of the 
building. Mrs. Dorman reminded that if the building is sold, then space must be 
found for all the services that currently use the building. Mr. Emery understood 
it was to be low-income housing; why is it now congregate housing? The State had 
inspected and felt it could be congregate. On a voice vote, the motion failed. 

ARTICLE 33 

To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to sell and con- 
vey two parcels of land off Burton Road: Lot A, Assessor's Map 22D, Lot 81 (con- 
sisting of 5,000 square feet, more or less); and Lot B, Assessor's Map 22D, lot 
82 (consisting of 5,000 square feet, more or less) and to establish a minimum 
acceptable purchase price for each lot; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Mr. Damon moved that the Town vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to sell 
and convey subject to all utility easements two parcels of land off Burton Road: 
Lot A, Assessor's Map 22D, Lot 81 (consisting of 5,000 square feet, more or 
less); and Lot B, Assessor's Map 22D, Lot 82 (consisting of 5,000 square feet, 
more or less); each lot for a sum of not less than $5,500 plus direct expenses 
and fees. Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee unanimously in favor. The voice 
vote was inconclusive; on a show of hands, 20 voters were against the article, 
and the Moderator ruled that the motion carried. 

ARTICLE 34 

To see if the Town will vote (1) to acquire for conservation purposes to be man- 
aged and controlled by the Conservation Commission in accordance with Chapter 40, 
Section 8C, certain parcels of land believed to be owned by Ipswich Associates, 
situated on the northerly side of Argilla Road in Ipswich, Massachusetts, being 
bounded and described as in the October 23, 1985, Special Town Meeting Warrant 
(Assessor's Map 42D, Parcel 18; Essex South Registry of Deeds Book 5519, Page 
460); (2) to appropriate a sum of money in addition to the sum appropriated under 

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Article 9 of the October 23, 1985, Special Town Meeting for the purchase of these 
parcels; (3) to raise this appropriation, that the Treasurer, with the approval 
of the Board of Selectmen, be authorized to issue Federal and/or State Aid Antic- 
ipation Notes under Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 6A, and Chap- 
ter 74 of the Acts of 1945 and to issue bonds or notes therefor and/or that a sum 
of money be raised by taxation therefor; (4) that said notes not be issued unless 
the Town has a grant offer or offers to reimburse the Town the sum of $650,000 in 
conjunction with the purchase of this land; (5) to authorize the Conservation Com- 
mission to apply for and to accept Federal and/or State grants in conjunction 
with the acquisition of these parcels; and (6) to authorize the Board of Select- 
men to acquire said parcels of land by purchase, gift, eminent domain, or other- 
wise; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Dorothy Monelly moved that the Town vote (1) to acquire for conservation purposes 
to be managed and controlled by the Conservation Commission in accordance with 
Chapter 40, Section 8C, certain parcels of land believed to be owned in part by 
Donald McDavitt, situated on the northerly side of Argilla Road in Ipswich, 
Massachusetts, being bounded and described as in Article 9 of the October 21, 
1985, Special Town Meeting Warrant (Assessor's Map 42D, Parcel 18; Essex South 
Registry of Deeds Book 8148, Page 322); and owned in part by Alphonse L. 
Gallitano, bounded and described as in Article 9 of the October 21, 1985 Special 
Town Meeting Warrant (Assessor's Map 42D, Parcel 18; Essex South Registry Book 
8148, Pages 351 and 352); (2) to appropriate a sum of $195,000 in addition to the 
sum appropriated under Article 9 of the October 21, 1985, Special Town Meeting 
for the purchase of these parcels; (3) to raise this additional appropriation, 
$195,000 shall be included in the tax levy; (4) that said notes authorized under 
Article 9 of the October 21, 1985 Special Town Meeting shall not be issued jnless 
that Town has a grant offer or offers to reimburse the Town the sum of $631,000 
in conjunction with the purchase of this land; (5) to authorize the Conservation 
Commission to apply for and to accept State Federal and/or private grants in con- 
junction with the acquisition of these parcels; and (6) to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to acquire said parcels of land by purchase, gift, eminent domain, or 
otherwise, and that such acquisition take place no later than July 15, 1986. 
Seconded. Board of Selectmen 3-2 in favor; Finance Committee 5-3 in favor; Con- 
servation Commission 4-3 in favor. Mr. Nylen speaking for the Conservation Com- 
mission, felt that it was worth looking into taking by eminent domain since the 
property was sold only a month ago, establishing a fair market value; the State 
reimburses 80% of eminent domain charges. Kenneth McMullen, an abutter to the 
property on Argilla Road, was concerned that if it became public property, he 
could be overrun by people seeking access to it. Mrs. Monnelly stated that the 
Greenbelt Association has a right-of-way at the end of Burrage Lane that could be 
used for access. Planning Board unanimously in favor of article; League of Women 
Voters supported. The question was moved, seconded, carried. On a hand count, 
the vote was 252 in favor, 52 opposed; two-thirds was necessary, the motion car- 
ried. 

ARTICLE 35 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money to be added 

to the Conservation Fund; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Damon moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $6,500 to 
be added to the Conservation Fund. Seconded. Board of Selectmen unanimously in 
favor; Finance Committee, Conservation Commission recommended. Unanimous voice 
vote. 

ARTICLE 36 

To see if the Town will vote to appropriate a sum of money, in addition to the 
$5,687,000 appropriated by the vote passed under Article 38 of the warrant for 
the April 02, 1984, Annual Town Meeting, for the construction and equipping of a 
water filtration facility in the area of Dow Brook Reservoir and Bull Brook Res- 
ervoir; and to determine whether this appropriation shall be raised by borrowing, 

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transfer from available funds, or otherwise; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Water Supply Commission Chairman James Engel moved for indefinite postponement. 
Seconded. Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee unanimously recommended. Mr. 
Engel stated that plans were going well on the Water Filtration Plant and the 
money wasn't needed at this point. Motion carried on unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 37 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money to be placed 

in the Water Surplus Account; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Player moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $90,000 
to be placed in the Water Surplus Account. Seconded. Board of Selectmen, 
Finance Committee unanimously in favor. Unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 38 

To see if the Town will vote to accept a Professional Development Grant payable 
on February 15, 1986, August 15, 1986, February 15, 1987, and August 15, 1987, 
for the purpose of increasing the compensation under the provisions of Section 
13 of Chapter 188 of the Acts of 1985 for the Whittier Regional Vocational Tech- 
nical School District; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Hailson moved that the Town vote to accept grants for Professional Develop- 
ment, School Improvement Councils, and Horace Mann Teachers, payable on February 
15, 1986, August 15, 1986, February 15, 1987, and August 15, 1987, for the pur- 
pose of increasing the compensation under the provisions of Section 13 of Chapter 
188 of the Acts of 1985 for the Whittier Regional Vocational Technical School Dis- 
trict. Seconded. Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 39 

To see if the Town will vote (1) to accept the provisions of Section 57 of Chap- 
ter 40 of the General Laws (as added by Chapter 640 of the Acts of 1985); and (2) 
to amend the General By-Laws of the Town of Ipswich, "CHAPTER XI. GENERAL ADMINI- 
STRATIVE PROVISIONS", by adding a Section 13 as follows: " Section 13. Licenses 
and Permits - Revocation or Suspension for Non-Payment of Taxes or Assessments. 

a. The tax collector shall annually furnish to each department, board, commission 
or division, hereinafter referred to as the licensing authority, that issues 
licenses or permits including renewals and transfers, a list of any person, 
corporation, or business enterprise, hereinafter referred to as the party, 
that has neglected or refused to pay any local taxes, fees, assessments, bet- 
terments or other municipal charges for not less than a twelve month period, 
and that such party has not filed in good faith a pending application for an 
abatement of such tax or a pending petition before the appellate tax board. 

b. The licensing authority may deny, revoke or suspend any license or permit, in- 
cluding renewals and transfers held by any party whose name appears on said 
list furnished to the licensing authority by the tax collector; provided, how- 
ever, that written notice is given to the party and the tax collector, as re- 
quired by applicable provisions of law, and the party is given a hearing, to 
be held not earlier than fourteen days after said notice. Said list shall be 
prima facie evidence for denial, revocation or suspension of said license or 
permit held by any party. The tax collector shall have the right to intervene 
in any hearing conducted with respect to such license denial, revocation or 
suspension. Any findings made by the licensing authority with respect to such 
license denial, revocation or suspension shall be made only for the purposes 
of such proceeding and shall not be relevant to or introduced in any other 
proceeding at law, except for any appeal from such license denial, revocation 
or suspension. Any license or permit denied, suspended or revoked under this 
section shall not be reissued or renewed until the license authority receives 

a certificate issued by the tax collector that the party is in good standing 

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a certificate issued by the tax collector that the party is in good standing 
with respect to any and all local taxes, fees, assessments, betterments or 
other municipal charges, payable to the municipality as of the date of issu- 
ance of said certificate. 

c. Any party shall be given an opportunity to enter into a payment agreement, 
thereby allowing the licensing authority to issue a certificate indicating 
said limitations to the license or permit and the validity of said license 
shall be conditioned upon the satisfactory compliance with said agreement. 
Failure to comply with said agreement shall be grounds for the suspension or 
revocation of said license or permit; provided, however, that the holder shall 
be given notice and a hearing as required by applicable provisions of law. 

d. The Licensing Authority may waive such denial, suspension or revocation if it 
finds there is no direct or indirect business interest by the property owner, 
its officers or stockholders, if any, or members of his immediate family, as 
defined in section one of chapter two hundred and sixty-eight of the General 
laws, in the business or activity conducted in or on said property. 

This section shall not apply to the following licenses and permits: open burn- 
ing; bicycle permits; sale of articles for charitable purposes; children work 
permits; clubs and associations dispensing food or beverage licenses; dog licen- 
ses; fishing, hunting, and trapping licenses; marriage licenses; and theatrical 
event and public exhibition permits."; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Mr. Pszenny moved that the Town vote (1) to accept the provisions of Section 57 
of Chapter 40 of the General Laws (as added by Chapter 640 of the Acts of 1985); 
and (2) to amend the General By-Laws of the Town of Ipswich, "CHAPTER XI. GENERAL 
ADMINISTRATIVE PROVISIONS", by adding a Section 13 as set forth in Article 39 of 
the Warrant as posted. Seconded. Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee unani- 
mously recommended. Motion carried on a voice vote. 

ARTICLE 40 

To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Ipswich Housing Authority to apply 
for a State grant or grants under the provisions of Chapter 121B of the General 
Laws for Elderly and Family Housing, said grant program being administered by the 
Executive Office of Communities and Development; or to take any other action rela- 
tive thereto. 

Mr. Weagle moved that the Town vote to authorize the Ipswich Housing Authority to 
apply for a State grant or grants under the provisions of Chapter 121B of the 
General Laws for Elderly and Family Housing, said grant program being adminis- 
tered by the Executive Office of Communities and Development. Seconded. Board 
of Selectmen unanimously in favor, Finance Committee majority in favor, 1 absten- 
tion. Unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 41 

To see if the Town will vote to discontinue and abandon and authorize the Board 
of Selectmen to relocate on and over Fox Run Road, the connector road, Intervale 
Way, Long Meadow Drive, Courtland Way and continuing on the existing Cart Path 
to Scott Hill Road, a certain town road running between Pine Swamp Road and Scott 
Hill Road, variously known as the Old Cart Path, Appleton Street, and, in earlier 
Town Records as "the road to the long lots"; said Cart Path as duly accepted as a 
town way by town meeting of the Town of Ipswich begun on March 02, 1741, and con- 
tinued on April 15, 1742. 

Said way is described as an "Old Cart Path" and "Existing Cart Path", on "Defini- 
tive Subdivision Plan, Appleton Estates, Ipswich, Mass." Owner/Developer: Bush 
Hill Trust, 175 Andover Street, Danvers, MA Engineer: T & M Engineering Associ- 
ates, Inc., 22 Willow Avenue, Salem, MA dated March 01, 1985, as revised July 
09, 1985; it being no longer convenient or necessary to the public that said way 

-31- 



be maintained as it presently exists in a condition reasonably safe and conven- 
ient for travel; or to take any other action relative thereto. (By Petition) 

Attorney George Hayes moved that the Town vote to discontinue and abandon, and 
authorize the Board of Selectmen to relocate on and over Fox Run Road, the con- 
nector road, Intervale Way, Long Meadow Drive, Courtland Way and continuing on 
the existing Cart Path to Scott Hill Road, a certain town road running between 
Pineswamp Road and Scott Hill Road, variously known as the Old Cart Path, Apple- 
ton Street, and, in earlier Town Records as "the road to the long lots"; said 
Cart Path as duly accepted as a town way by town meeting of the Town of Ipswich 
begun on March 02, 1741, and continued on April 15, 1742. 

Said way is described as an "Old Cart Path" and "Existing Cart Path", on "Defini- 
tive Subdivision Plan, Appleton Estates, Ipswich, Mass." Owner/Developer: Bush 
Hill Trust, 175 Andover Street, Danvers, MA Engineer:. T & M Engineering Associ- 
ates, Inc., 22 Willow Avenue, Salem, MA dated March 01, 1985, as revised July 
09, 1985; it being no longer convenient or necessary to the public that said way 
be maintained as it presently exists in a condition reasonably safe and conven- 
ient for travel. Seconded. Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee unanimously 
recommended. Henry Michaud, Pineswamp Road, asked for indefinite postponement. 
Seconded. Failed on voice vote. Planning Board 3-1 in favor. Gordon Como felt 
the road was an ancient way; Henry Michaud felt it should be kept as it is now; 
he has maintained it for 32 years. Sarah O'Connor asked if all the traffic would 
be coming out of Scott Hill Road; no, traffic will come out on Courtland Way. 
Several other voters asked questions regarding the width of the road and whether 
wetlands were involved. The question was moved, seconded, voted. The motion 
carried on a voice vote. 

ARTICLE 42 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the General By-Laws of the Town of Ipswich, 

"CHAPTER XV. MISCELLANEOUS PROVISIONS FOR PUBLIC ORDER AND SAFETY", by adding a 

new Section 14. as follows: 

" 14. Mooring Fees and Town Wharf Launching Fees 

(a) No person shall establish a mooring or use any mooring within the 
Ipswich Waterways without first having obtained a permit therefor from 
the Harbormaster. The Board of Selectmen shall establish fees for the 
processing of mooring permits in accordance with the provisions of Chap- 
ter IV, Section 7 of the General By-Laws. 

(b) On a Saturday, Sunday or Legal Holiday, between Memorial Day and 
Columbus Day of each year, at the Town Wharf no person shall launch a 
craft having an overall length in excess of twelve (12) feet, which is 
propelled by sail or by internal combustion engine, without having ob- 
tained a launching permit therefor. The Board of Selectmen shall estab- 
lish daily and seasonal fees, which fees shall apply to all such users 
of the Town Wharf whether residents or non-residents of the Town of 
Ipswich. Said fees shall be established in accordance with the provi- 
sions of Chapter IV, Section 7 of the General By-Laws."; or to take any 
other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Wayne moved that action of the two amendments under consideration in this 
article be divided. Seconded. Unanimous voice vote. 

Mr. Wayned moved that the Town vote to amend the General By-Laws of the Town of 

Ipswich, "CHAPTER XV. MISCELLANEOUS PROVISIONS FOR PUBLIC ORDER AND SAFETY", by 

adding a new Section 14. (a) as follows: 

" 14. Mooring Fees and Town Wharf Launching Fees 

(a) No person shall establish a mooring or use any mooring within the 

Ipswich Waterways without first having obtained a permit therefor from 
the Harbormaster. The Board of Selectmen shall establish fees for the 
processing of mooring permits in accordance with the provisions of Chap- 
ter IV, Section 7 of the General By-Laws." 

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Seconded. Board of Selectmen 4-1 in favor; boating has exploded, no moorings to 
be found. Money would be used for new markers, etc. Finance Committee majority 
in favor. Chief Brouillette felt that permits should be issued upon proof of 
personal property tax payment. Waterways Advisory Chairman George Scott, Jr. 
stated that there was an excise tax on boats, not a personal property tax; in 
order to get a mooring permit an owner has to pay an excise tax to Ipswich. He 
saw no point in initiating a mooring fee at this time. Harbormaster Michael 
Holland spoke in favor; Robert Belcher spoke in favor. Motion carried on a voice 
vote. 

Mr. Wayne moved that the Town vote to amend the General By-Laws of the Town of 

Ipswich, "CHAPTER XV. MISCELLANEOUS PROVISIONS FOR PUBLIC ORDER AND SAFETY", by 

adding a new Section 14. (b) as follows: 

" 14. Mooring Fees and Town Wharf Launching Fees 

(b) On a Saturday, Sunday or Legal Holiday, between Memorial Day and 

Columbus Day of each year, at the Town Wharf no person shall launch a 
craft having an overall length in excess of twelve (12) feet, which is 
propelled by sail or by internal combustion engine, without having ob- 
tained a launching permit therefor. The Board of Selectmen shall estab- 
lish daily and seasonal fees, which fees shall apply to all such users 
of the Town Wharf whether residents or non-residents of the Town of 
Ipswich. Said fees shall be established in accordance with the provi- 
sions of Chapter IV, Section 7 of the General By-Laws." 

Seconded. Board of Selectmen 3-2 in favor; Finance Committee unanimously opposed 
because no one has been able to show how the fees could be collected. Joni 
Soffron felt clammers should be considered. Mr. Howe moved the question, 
seconded, so voted. Motion failed on a voice vote. 

ARTICLE 43 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the General By-Laws of the Town of Ipswich 
"CHAPTER XII. USE OF STREETS, SIDEWALKS AND PUBLIC PLACES", " Section 6. Sports 
and Games " by adding thereto a new subsection (c) as follows: 

"(c) No person shall launch and/or surf sail from the town property commonly 

known as Pavilion Beach at Great Neck."; or to take any other action 

relative thereto. (By Petition) 

Donald White, 14 Hillside Road, moved that the Town vote to amend the General By- 
Laws of the Town of Ipswich "CHAPTER XII. USE OF STREETS, SIDEWALKS AND PUBLIC 
PLACES", " Section 6. Sports and Games " by adding thereto a new subsection (c) as 
follows: 

"(c) No person shall launch and/or surf sail from the town property commonly 
known as Pavilion Beach at Great Neck." 

Seconded. Mr. White explained the feelings of the petitioners. Board of Select- 
men were 4-1 against the article; Finance Committee were 6 against, 2 abstentions 
It was felt that the safety issue could be taken care of by other means-the 50' 
wide section put aside for surfers and the lifeguard on duty. Mr. Casacelli, 
Bayview Road, stated that Pavillion Beach was advertised in surfing magazines as 
a free beach, and reminded that there are no facilities available. The question 
was moved, seconded, carried. The motion failed on a voice vote. 

ARTICLE 44 

To see if the Town will vote to adopt the following Nuclear Weapons Freeze Cam- 
paign Testing Resolution: 
WHEREAS, a nuclear war would result in death, injury and disease on a scale 

unprecedented in human history; and 
WHEREAS, spending for the arms race is contributing to record budget deficits 

that threaten our nation's economic security while programs providing 

essential assistance to communities throughout the country are being 

cut back; and 

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WHEREAS, a ban on nuclear testing would promote the security of the United 
States by constraining new developments in the U.S. -Soviet nuclear 
arms competition and by strengthening efforts to prevent the spread of 
nuclear weapons to non-nuclear countries; and 
WHEREAS, a ban on nuclear testing would be a concrete and easily achievable 

first step towards a complete halt and deep reductions of ever-expand- 
ing nuclear arsenals; and 
WHEREAS, a ban on nuclear testing can be verified with high confidence by a 

world-wide network of seismic monitors, satellites and other verifica- 
tion technology operated by the United States and other nations; 
NOW, THEREFORE, The 1986 Annual Town Meeting of Ipswich, Massachusetts, calls upon 
the President to respond immediately to the Soviets' unilateral 
halt of testing by joining them in a mutual and verifiable suspen- 
sion of testing as a first step towards freezing and reversing the 
arms race. This body also calls upon the members of our 
Congressional Delegation to support legislation that would enact a 
moratorium on nuclear testing, to be continued as long as the 
Soviets do not test. Copies of this resolution shall be forwarded 
to the President and to the Senators and Representatives 
comprising our Congressional Delegation; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. (By Petition) 



Paul Br 

Freeze 

WHEREAS 

WHEREAS 



WHEREAS 



WHEREAS 



WHEREAS 



ailsford moved that the Town vote to adopt the following Nuclear Weapons 

Campaign Testing Resolution: 

, a nuclear war would result in death, injury and disease on a scale 
unprecedented in human history; and 

spending for the arms race is contributing to record budget deficits 
that threaten our nation's economic security while programs providing 
essential assistance to communities throughout the country are being 
cut back; and 

a ban on nuclear testing would promote the security of the United 
States by constraining new developments in the U.S. -Soviet nuclear 
arms competition and by strengthening efforts to prevent the spread of 
nuclear weapons to non-nuclear countries; and 

a ban on nuclear testing would be a concrete and easily achievable 
first step towards a complete halt and deep reductions of ever-expand- 
ing nuclear arsenals; and 

a ban on nuclear testing can be verified with high confidence by a 
world-wide network of seismic monitors, satellites and other verifica- 
tion technology operated by the United States and other nations; 



NOW, THEREFORE, The 1986 Annual Town Meeting of Ipswich, 
the President to respond immediately to 
halt of testing by joining them in a mut 
sion of testing as a first step towards 
arms race. This body also calls upon th 
Congressional Delegation to support legi 
moratorium on nuclear testing, to be con 
Soviets do not test. Copies of this res 
to the President and to the Senators and 
comprising our Congressional Delegation. 



Massachusetts, calls upon 
the Soviets' unilateral 
ual and verifiable suspen- 
freezing and reversing the 
e members of our 
slation that would enact a 
tinued as long as the 
olution shall be forwarded 

Representatives 



Seconded. Question moved, seconded, voted. Unanimous voice vote. 

It was moved, seconded and unanimously voted to adjourn the 1986 Annual Town 
Meeting. Meeting adjourned at 11:34 p.m. 

And you are directed to serve this warrant by posting up attested copies thereof 
at the Post Office and at each of the meeting houses in the Town, and by publication 
seven days at least prior to the time for holding said meeting, in a newspaper 
published in, or having a general circulation in the Town of Ipswich. 



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Given unto our hands this twenty-fourth day of March in the year of our Lord, One 
Thousand Nine Hundred and Eighty-Six. 



Town of Ipswich 
Board of Selectmen 
William E. George, Chairman 
David S. Player, Jr. 
Edwin H. Damon, Jr. 



Lawrence J. Pszenny 
Charles J. Wayne 



•••**• 



SPECIAL TOWN MEETING 



Ipswich High School 



September 15, 1986 



ESSEX, ss 

To the Constable of the Town of Ipswich in said County, 
GREETINGS: 

In the name of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts you are hereby directed to no- 
tify the inhabitants of the Town of Ipswich, qualified to vote in Town affairs, 
to meet at the IPSWICH HIGH SCHOOL, in said Ipswich on MONDAY, THE FIFTEENTH DAY 
OF SEPTEMBER, 1986, at 7:30 o'clock in the evening, then and there to act on the 
following articles, viz: 

At 7:30 p.m., Moderator James Grimes opened the Meeting and announced that a 
quorum was not present (176 voters were in the hall). It was moved, seconded 
and voted to postpone until 8:00 p.m. At 8:10 he called the Meeting to order, 
with a quorum present. The final count was 439. 

Superintendent of Schools Richard Thompson led the Pledge of Allegiance to the 
Flag. 

Tellers appointed by the Moderator were: James Defazio, Joseph Reilly, Reta 
Pelletier, Cindy Hackler, Kenneth Savoie. 

It was moved, seconded and voted to admit non-voters to view the proceedings. 

ARTICLE 1 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money, or to 
transfer a sum of money from available funds or from the Federal General Revenue 
Sharing Account to fund supplements to the FY87 municipal operating budget; or to 
take any other action relative thereto. 

Town Manager George E. Howe moved that the Town vote (1) to appropriate the sum 
of $163,900 to fund supplements to the municipal operating budget, viz: 
ACCOUNTING DEPARTMENT SALARIES $ 10,700 
AFSCME CONTRACT SETTLEMENT 
Wages 41,400 

Expenses 1,000 

PLANNING BOARD EXPENSES 2,000 

MISCELLANEOUS FINANCE 

Benefits (Blue Cross) 28,400 

Insurance 
Accident & Casualty Lines 
Unemployment 
Medicare - Town's Share 
AUDIT 
WATER 



43,900 
2,700 
6,900 
20,000 
6,900 
$163,900; and 
(2) to raise this appropriation, the sum of $94,788 be transferred from the Fed- 
eral General Revenue Sharing Account, the sum of $6,900 be transferred from Water 



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Surplus, and the sum of $62,212 be included in the FY87 tax levy. Seconded. Mr. 
Howe explained the various amounts needed. The Board of Selectmen, Finance Com- 
mittee recommended the article. William Manning asked if this was within the 2i% 
levy? yes. Motion carried on a unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 2 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of money and/or to 
transfer a sum of money from available funds or from the Federal General Revenue 
Sharing Account to pay unpaid bills incurred in prior years and remaining unpaid; 
or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectmen David S. Player, Jr. moved that the Town vote to raise and appropriate 
the sum of $2,004.32 to pay unpaid bills incurred in prior years and remaining 
unpaid: 

POLICE DEPARTMENT 

Sawtell's Office Supplies $ 64.04 
SCHOOL DEPARTMENT 

D.C. Heath 152.45 

Ipswich Ford 28.31 

Barbara King 171.88 

New England Telephone 77.23 

The Payroll Company 175.00 

Mabel Reisz 106.76 

Wang Laboratories 778.65 

Mary Whitmore (Payroll) 450.00 

$2,004.32 

Seconded. Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee recommended. Motion carried on 
a unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 3 

To see if the Town will vote to authorize the filing of Special Legislation to 
waive the maximum age eligibility requirement for James Zabelski, the provisions 
of Civil Service notwithstanding; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectmen William E. George moved that the Town vote to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to petition the Legislature for a private act to waive the maximum age 
eligibility requirement for James Zabelski of 275 High Street, Ipswich, the pro- 
visions of Civil Service notwithstanding. Seconded. Board of Selectmen unani- 
mously recommended; Finance Committee unanimously recommended, with Chairman 
William Craft stating that the Committee had considered the merits of this case 
and were recommending in favor. However, such approval would not become a policy 
of the Board in future situations. The motion carried on a unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 4 

To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to grant a per- 
manent easement interest in real estate to Oak Hill, Inc., its successors and 
assigns, to allow said Oak Hill, Inc., reasonable passage by motor vehicles, 
human beings, and animals in an area of approximately 565 square feet of land 
situate at 23 Central Street (Assessor's Map 42A, Parcel 261 - "The Memorial 
Building"); or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Mr. Player moved that the Town vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to grant 
an easement interest in real estate to Oak Hill, Inc., its successors and 
assigns, to allow said Oak Hill, Inc., reasonable passage by motor vehicles, 
human beings, and animals in an area of approximately 565 square feet of land 
situate at 23 Central Street (Assessor's Map 42A, Parcel 261 - "The Memorial 
Building"), and to acquire in behalf of the Town and in exchange therefor an 
easement interest in real estate from Oak Hill, Inc., to allow the Town reason- 
able passage by motor vehicles, human beings and animals from Central Street to 
the rear of the Memorial Building. Seconded. The Board of Selectmen wish to 

-36- 



grant a temporary easement (rather than a permanent one) to leave flexibility in 
getting an easement from Oak Hill. Finance Committee recommended 4-1. Rev. 
Merle Pimentel , the president of Oak Hill, explained the group's plans for 35 
Central Street - to build congregate elderly housing. The motion carried on a 
unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 5 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the protective Zoning By-Law of the Town of 
Ipswich, Section V , USE REGULATIONS , Paragraph D. Table of Use Regulations (in- 
cluding footnotes thereto) by deleting any and all references to "Single-family 
attached dwelling" and dependent and/or resulting footnote references; or to take 
any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member Patrick McNally moved that the Town vote to amend the Pro- 
tective Zoning By-Law of the Town of Ipswich, Section V , USE REGULATIONS , Para- 
graph D. Table of Use Regulations (including footnotes thereto) by deleting any 
and all references to "Single-family attached dwelling" and dependent and/or re- 
sulting footnote references. Seconded. This article was suggested by the Master 
Plan Subcommittee. Mr. McNally explained the differences between "single-family 
attached dwelling" and "multi-family attached", specifically the minimum lot area 
requirements. Board of Selectmen recommended 3-2; Finance Committee recommended, 
with Alice Shurcliff saying that this part of the Zoning By-Law really didn't 
make sense; Planning Board recommended unanimously. Ruthanne Rogers and Richard 
Nylen of the Master Plan Committee spoke in favor; Betty Siegal and Kathleen 
Weimer asked questions; Gerald Riordan spoke against the article. Michael Kelley 
wanted to change the article but did not pursue it when the Moderator explained 
how he would have to go about it. Mr. McNally stated that with multi-family 
there would be more of a chance of rental units, which are badly needed in 
Ipswich. The motion passed on a two-thirds voice vote. 

ARTICLE 6 

To see if the Town will vote to petition the General Court to allow owners and/or 
tenants of land to shoot deer on their own land, at any time during the year, or 
to contract with others to do so on their behalf to abate the risk of exposure to 
Lyme tick disease; or to take any other action relative thereto. (By Petition) 

Miss Alice Shurcliff moved that the Town vote to petition the General Court to 
allow landowners in Ipswich to shoot deer on their land, and to contract with 
others to do so, in order to protect themselves and their families from being 
bitten by deer ticks which are transmitting Lyme disease to a degree that poses a 
serious threat to the public health; such shooting to take place at times of the 
year other than the deer hunting season and to be governed by regulations to be 
set forth by the Division of Fisheries and Wildlife of the Commonwealth; and such 
permission to remain in force until the Commissioner of Health of the Common- 
wealth, and/or the Board of Health of the Town of Ipswich decides that the public 
health menace has abated significantly. Seconded. Miss Shurcliff stated that 
there has been and continues to be an extraordinary incidence of Lyme Disease in 
Ipswich; it is no longer confined to Argil la Road area but is appearing in other 
sections of Town. State Law allows property owners to shoot deer who are damag- 
ing ornamental shrubbery but not if they are threatening the health of the prop- 
erty owners. Board of Selectmen unanimously favor; Finance Committee unanimously 
in favor. Drs . Bistrian and Monnelly spoke on the disease. Mary Conley, Alan 
MacMillan spoke in favor; Harry Leno, Daniel Mahoney, David Ganley, Wayne North 
spoke against, while Paul Brailsford suggested herding the deer, putting them 
through a dip, then killing any that remained infected. The question was moved, 
seconded, voted. The voice vote on the motion was inconclusive; on a hand count, 
the motion carried 247 in favor, 114 against. 

ARTICLE 7 

To see if the Town will vote (1) to acquire for conservation purposes to be man- 
aged and controlled by the Conservation Commission in accordance with Chapter 40, 

-37- 



Section 8C, certain parcels of land believed to be owned by Donald McDavitt, and 
by Alphonse L. Gallitano, situated on the northerly side of Argilla Road in 
Ipswich, Massachusetts, being bounded and described as in the October 23, 1985, 
Special Town Meeting Warrant (Assessor's Map 42D, Parcel 18; Essex South Registry 
of Deeds Book 8148, Page 322, and Book 8148, Page 351, respectively); (2) to 
appropriate a sum of money in addition to the sums appropriated under Article 9 
of the October 23, 1985, Special Town Meeting and under Article 34 of the April 
07, 1986, Annual Town Meeting, for the acquisition of these parcels; (3) to raise 
this appropriation, that the Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of Select- 
men, be authorized to issue Federal and/or State Aid Anticipation Notes under 
Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 6A, and Chapter 74 of the Acts of 
1945 and to issue bonds or notes therefor and/or that a sum of money be raised 
therefore; (4) that said notes not be issued unless the Town has a grant offer or 
offers to reimburse the Town the sum of $631,000 in conjunction with the acquisi- 
tion of this land; (5) to authorize the Conservation Commission to apply for and 
to accept Federal and/or State grants in conjunction with the acquisition of 
these parcels; and (6) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire said par- 
cels of land by purchase, gift, lease, eminent domain, or otherwise no later than 
November 01, 1986; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Edwin Damon moved that the Town vote by printed ballot on September 22, 1986, at 
the various polling places, the polls being open from 10:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. on 
the following question: "Shall the Town vote (1) to acquire for conservation 
purposes to be managed and controlled by the Conservation Commission in accor- 
dance with Chapter 40, Section 8C, certain parcels of land believed to be owned 
by Donald McDavitt, and by Alphonse L. Gallitano, situated on the northerly side 
of Argilla Road in Ipswich, Massachusetts, being bounded and described as in the 
October 23, 1985, Special Town Meeting Warrant (Assessor's Map 42D, Parcel 18; 
Essex South Registry of Deeds Book 8148, Page 322, and Book 8148, Page 351, re- 
spectively); (2) to appropriate $250,000 in addition to the sums appropriated 
under Article 9 of the October 23, 1985, Special Town Meeting and under Article 
34 of the April 07, 1986, Annual Town Meeting, for the acquisition of these par- 
cels; (3) to raise this appropriation, that the Treasurer, with the approval of 
the Board of Selectmen, be authorized to issue Federal and/or State Aid Anticipa- 
tion Notes under Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 6A, and Chapter 
74 of the Acts of 1945 and to issue bonds or notes in the sum of $250,000 there- 
for and/or that a sum of money be raised therefore; (4) that said notes not be 
issued unless the Town has a grant offer or offers to reimburse the Town the sum 
of $631,000 in conjunction with the acquisition of this land; (5) to authorize 
the Conservation Commission to apply for and to accept Federal and/or State 
grants in conjunction with the acquisition of these parcels; and (6) to authorize 
the Board of Selectmen to acquire said parcels of land by purchase, gift, lease, 
eminent domain, or otherwise no later than December 01, 1986?" 

Seconded. Mr. Damon stated that he had spoken with Attorney Dale Vincent, who 
felt that the cost of taking by eminent domain should not be more than $2,000,000, 
Mr. Damon did not feel that the restrictive covenant offered by the owners would 
protect the Town. He said the government would reimburse the Town 80% in grants. 
Board of Selectmen were 4-1 against the balloting and the article itself. The 
Finance Committee recommended 3-2 in favor of putting the article on the ballot; 
the Conservation Commission was unanimously against emiment domain. Dorothy 
Monnelly spoke in favor. The question was moved, seconded, voted. The voice 
vote on the motion was not conclusive; on a hand count, the motion caried 277 in 
favor, 58 against. 

ARTICLE 8 

To see if the Town will vote to send a resolution to Governor Dukakis requesting 
that (a) he not approve radiological emergency response plans and/or evacuation 
plans for Seabrook Station that do not include all communities within a twenty- 
five mile radius of Seabrook Station; (b) that the Town request the Governor and 
Attorney General to oppose the licensing until the Communities within the twenty- 

-38- 



five mile radius can be guaranteed protection from radiation health risks and 
until protection and recovery costs can be assured; and (c) that copies of said 
resolution be sent to the Governor and the Attorney General; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. (By Petition) 

Selectman Thomas Elliott moved that the Town Meeting of the Town of Ipswich adopt 
the following resolution: 

RESOLUTION: 

WHEREAS, The recent accident at Chernobyl shows clearly that radiation releases 
from a nuclear power plant accident are not confined to the immediate proximity 
of said plant; and 

WHEREAS, Radioactive releases during an accident at a nuclear power plant will 
adversely affect any and all individuals at distances far greater than previously 
realized; and 

WHEREAS, A severe accident at Seabrook Station, located just fifteen miles from 
Ipswich, could seriously jeopardize the health and safety of all Ipswich resi- 
dents; and 

WHEREAS, The Town of Ipswich is not included in emergency evacuation plans re- 
quired for Seabrook Station. 

THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED, that the Town of Ipswich, respectfully requests of 
Governor Michael S. Dukakis that he not approve any radiological emergency re- 
sponse plans and/or evacuation plans for Seabrook Station that do not include all 
communities within a twenty-five mile radius of Seabrook Station; and be it 
further resolved, that the Town of Ipswich requests of the Governor and of the 
Attorney General of the Commonwealth to utilize the full resources of the State 
to oppose the licensing of the Seabrook nuclear power plant until all communities 
within twenty-five miles can be guaranteed protection from radiation health risks 
and until full reimbursement is assured for all emergency and recovery costs, 
both public and private, resulting from a radiological accident at Seabrook Sta- 
tion. 

AND BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED, that the Town Clerk be instructed to send copies of 
the above resolution to the Governor and the Attorney General of the Commonwealth 
within seven days of verification of the Town meeting vote. 

Seconded. Mr. Pszenny stated that the Board of Selectmen opposed the article as 
presently worded; it does not feel it is proper to send a message to the Governor 
that is not workable. As a private citizen, Mr. Pszenny moved the motion be 
amended so that the last paragraph reads as follows: THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED, 
that the Town of Ipswich, respectfully requests of Governor Michael S. Dukakis 
that the Town of Ipswich be included in any expanded radiological emergency re- 
sponse plans and/or evacuation plans for Seabrook Station; and be it further re- 
solved, that the Town of Ipswich requests of the Governor and of the Attorney 
General of the Commonwealth to utilize the full resources of the State to oppose 
the licensing of the Seabrook nuclear power plant until all communities can be 
reasonably assured protection from radiation health risks and until arrangements 
can be reasonably assured for all emergency and recovery costs, both public and 
private, resulting from a radiological accident at Seabrook Station. 

AND BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED vote." Seconded. Board of Selectmen 4-1 in favor 

of amendment. David Scudder spoke on the subject of Seabrook; while he favored 
the original motion, he was willing to accept the amendment. Harry Leno stated 
that the Selectmen had not listened to their constituents in regard to this 
matter, and urged defeat of the amendment. Sara O'Connor, Carol Williams spoke 
in favor of the original motion. The question was moved, seconded, voted. The 
amendment failed on a voice vote. The question was moved, seconded, voted. The 
original motion carried on a voice vote. 



-39- 



It was moved to adjourn the Special Town Meeting. Seconded. So voted unani- 
mously. Meeting adjourned at 10:45 p.m. 

And you are directed to serve this Warrant by posting up attested copies thereof 
one at the Post Office, one at the Town House, and one at each of the meeting 
houses and by publication fourteen days at least prior to the time for holding 
said meeting, in a newspaper published in, or having a general circulation in the 
Town of Ipswich. 

Given unto our hands this twenty-sixth day of December in the year of our Lord, 
One Thousand Nine Hundred and Eighty-Five. 

Town of Ipswich 

Board of Selectmen 

David S. Player, Jr., Chairman William E. George 

Charles J. Wayne Thomas A. Elliott 

Lawrence J. Pszenny 



-40- 



****** 



BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

David S. Player, Jr., Chairman 

1986 was a year of accomplishment for the Board of Selectmen. We continued in 
our efforts to deliver the highest level of services to the townspeople at an 
affordable cost and have endeavored to correctly solve problems which have come 
before us at times. Below I mention a few of our successes and goals for the 
rest of the year. 

In July, the Town began construction of a Water Filtration Plant which, when com- 
pleted in the Spring of 1988, will increase both the quantity and quality of our 
water supply. 

The Board hired Barry Boyce as our Town Accountant and are confident that with 
Barry's direction and the high level of competence of the office staff, the ser- 
vices which they provide will be enhanced by this stability. 

We were all saddened this winter with the passing of George Mourikas. George has 
been a key figure in town government for over 20 years, serving as Treasurer/Tax 
Collector. George's unselfish dedication and commitment in his years of service 
for the Town will create a benchmark by which future Treasurer's will be judged. 
A replacement for George is going to be difficult to find. 

I would like to thank the Town Manager, Finance Committee and all the people who 
have unselfishly volunteered their time and energy to the Town on various boards 
and committees. The accomplishments that have been made during the past year are 
the direct result of your efforts. 

Finally, I would like to thank Larry Pszenny for his years of dedicated service 
on the Board of Selectmen. Larry will not be seeking re-election this year, so 
he says! However, he has been the steadying influence on the board during the 
past eight years. His financial background and good judgment have given Larry a 
strong and respected voice in the community. I hope that he will continue to 
work along with the Board in some capacity. 



****** 



TOWN MANAGER 
George E. Howe 

During 1986 the Town commenced its largest public works project in more than a 
decade, and perhaps its largest ever: the construction of our new Water Filtra- 
tion Plant, located behind the Schofield Electric Department Offices. After six 
months of construction, by year's end the project was 22% complete. Other public 
works projects undertaken and/or completed during the year included the Fox Creek 
Bridge replacement, cleanup and finalization of the sewer extension in the New- 
march Street neighborhood and replacement of the Miles River culvert on Sagamore 
Road. 

In the area of general administration, once again the Town experienced sharp in- 
creases in its insurance costs. Holding the line on workmen's compensation 
losses, the Town undertook a safety program, holding a health fair and running 
workshops on safe work practices. It engaged Insurance Cost Control, Inc. to 
oversee health insurance claims' administration. An alternative health mainte- 
nance organization, Bay State, was made available to Town employees. Much work 
also was done in drafting licensing regulations. 

Financial administration received considerable emphasis in 1986. Charles 
Passales, Ellen Mackey and James Grimes aided in keeping the Accounting Depart- 

-41- 



merit operational following the departure of Donald Dufresne and pending the 
hiring of Barry Boyce. The 1985 audit was substantially completed and a firm was 
selected for the 1986 audit. The staff of the Accounting Office is to be com- 
mended for their efforts during 1986, keeping the office operational, making 
progress with the computer, and getting the bills paid. Other changes included 
our entering into a formal compensating balance agreement with the First National 
Bank in exchange for the services they render to the Treasurer's Department; 
coping with the Fair Labor Standards Act; and having to pay a Medicare payroll 
tax on all newly-hired employees after April 1st. On our water bond issue, our 
bond rating dropped from A-l to A, primarily due to the Town's investment obliga- 
tions at the Seabrook plant. 

In addition to the grants for the Water Filtration Plant, the Newmarch Sewers, 
and the bridge work, the Town successfully pursued funding for energy conserva- 
tion improvements in the Town Hall, Highway Garage, Memorial Building and Library; 
and to surface and improve the Topsfield Road commuter parking lot. Grant appli- 
cations and/or projects which "fell through" included Heartbreak Hill acquisition, 
a sewer rehabilitation study, and a public works grant to reclaim Clamshell Road. 

Considerable attention was given to health issues in light of Beverly Hospital's 
plan to relocate from the Cable building to new quarters adjoining the Cable Pro- 
fessional Center. An Advisory Committee was formed which drafted a proposal for 
Town Meeting consideration. 

Personnel administration also experienced much activity in 1986. New contracts 
with the Police and AFSCME units were settled, while the fire contract remained 
unresolved. Nick Badolato joined the Town staff in March as Health Agent; Ralph 
Hebert provided stand-in service pending the arrival of Joe Ferruzzi as Building 
Inspector; Chief Armand Brouillette agreed to assume the administrative duties of 
Harbormaster; and Elizabeth Ware joined the Town staff as its first Planner. 

Enjoying a strong local economy, the Town's government also prospered and grew in 
1986. To the Town's staff, its elected and appointed board and committee members 
and to the townspeople at-large, I extend you thanks for your help in making our 
Town government deliver its services and to continue to make Ipswich the enjoy- 
able community which it is. 

••**** 

ASSESSOR'S OFFICE 

Frank J. Ragonese, Chief Assessor 

The total valuation January 01, 1986 was $532,034,590. The breakdown of the Town 
by class is: 

Class 1 Residential 

Class 2 Open Space 

Class 3 Commercial 

Class 4 Industrial 

Personal Property 

The tax rate for FY86 was $13.50. 

••*••• 

BUILDING INSPECTOR 
Charles W. Turner, Jr. 
Ralph Hebert 

The following is a synopsis of the building construction in 1985: 



-42- 



$462,563,080 


S6.94% 





.00 


45,810,260 


8.61 


16,647,710 


3.13 


7,013,540 


1.32 



RESIDENTIAL 

Number of Dwelling Units 
Additions/Alterations to Dwelling Units 
Structures Other than Dwelling Units 

(includes Pools, In/Above Ground) 
Manufactured Items 

COMMERCIAL 

Number of Commercial Units 
Additions/Alterations to Commercial Units 
Manufactured Items 

TOTALS 

Number of Permits Issued 
Permit Fees Collected 
Estimated Construction Costs 

PLUMBING AND GAS 

Plumbing 

Gas 

TOTALS 

Number of Occupancy Permits Issued 
Certificates of Inspection 
Demolitions Issued 



AMOUNT 


ESTIMATED COST 


67 
366 


$8,284,260 
4,354,129 


33 
24 


1,635,185 
36,168 


16 
14 

11 


2,005,400 

337,400 

77,800 


587 


50,653 
16,679,330 


AMOUNT 
167 
138 


FEES 
$4,964 
5,183 


137 

57 
14 


1,265 

2,783 

160 



****** 

CEMETERIES, PARKS AND BUILDINGS DEPARTMENT 
James E. Graffum, Director 

General grounds work was performed in all of the Town's nine Cemeteries and its 
Parks and Playgrounds. Twenty yards of infield material was spread at all ball 
diamonds at Bialek Park. 

The Department has continued to clear an area in the Highland Cemetery for future 
use. 

Eighty ton of hot top was installed in the Cowles Memorial Cemetery. 

There were three-three grave and five-four grave lots and four-single graves 
awarded to Veterans. Fourteen-four grave, five-two grave, five-singles and 
three-eight grave lots with perpetual care sold. 

Also there were seventeen Government Markers set; fourteen corner post sets in- 
stalled; seventy monument foundations poured and fourteen markers set. 

Chapel Tent $ 1,600 

Sale of Lots 2,350 

Perpetual Care 3,375 

Foundations 2,079 

Interment Openings 14,850 = $24,254 

****** 

CIVIL DEFENSE 

David R. Clements, Director 

John T. Clogston, Assistant Director 

1986 was a yery busy year for Civil Defense. Not only were there the weekly 
Monday evening meetings, but we were busy going to meetings all over the state 
and outside on the question of Nuclear Power. 



-43- 



On February 3rd, this department aided the town in the search for a young boy who 
fell through the ice on the Ipswich River. Our department arranged for lighting 
from towns all over the North Shore and our Auxiliary Police helped with crowd 
control . 

With a new Captain of the Auxiliary Police, the men continue to train in CPR, 
First Aid and firearms. Dennis Cameron retired as Captain and George DesRocher 
was appointed the new Captain. George has been actively serving the Auxiliary 
for 15 years and is very well liked and very qualified for this job. This de- 
partment is still interested in new candidates. They meet the first Monday of 
the month, but continue to train with the regular department on weekends. 

The Search Unit has been active during search for lost people in and out of town. 
They meet the second and fourth Monday of each month at CD. headquarters. 

The Radiological Group, under the direction of Tom Emery, has been extremely busy 
in trying to provide as much information as possible concerning "Seabrook". Tom 
is very proficient in his field and will meet with any concerned citizen who has 
questions concerning radiation, "HASMET Chemicles", or Seabrook. 

Ipswich Civil Defense is working with Area I and the State Civil Defense Agency 
in formulating a Comprehensive Energy Plan (C.E.P.). This plan, when completed, 
will assist all town departments in any type of disaster that could occur. This 
would include a small scale evacuation plan for differnt areas of the town. This 
department has met with all public safety officials in Ipswich and also with Area 
I and State Civil Defense Agency. More meetings are planned. 

****** 

COMMUTER RAIL COMMITTEE 
James Berry, Chairman 

Rail commuters are used to change and surprise and 1986 was no exception. As if 
earlier bridge fires weren't enough of a disruption, B & M workers struck from 
March to May in sympathy with a related strike in Maine against the B & M's par- 
ent company. Ipswich service was interrupted for a shorter time than service on 
other lines, but the inconvenience was so severe that the MBTA actually offered 
refunds on March monthly passes or free June passes instead. Five thousand 
riders took advantage of the offer, proving that there is some justice in this 
world. 

Meanwhile, things were looking up. Stations were being improved, bridges re- 
built, opaque windows replaced, new cars and locomotives ordered. Never mind 
that deadlines for window replacement and new car delivery weren't being met - 
the point was that system improvements were continuing in the face of Gramm- 
Rudman federal spending cutbacks. (Rail commuters know how to be optimistic. 
Those who don't, wind up driving.) 

The major story on the Ipswich end of the line was the new commuter parking lot. 
Now it's hard to imagine where so many people parked before the new lot was ac- 
quired. (Merchants, don't answer that!) Already the new lot is inadequate, 
thanks to increased ridership from both Ipswich and surrounging towns. That set 
the Rail Committee into a new round of meetings to figure out what to do about 
it. The problem will take a while to resolve, but riders have been urged, 
through a series of handouts, to park closer together to maximize the number of 
spaces, and the Selectmen have removed the parking limitation on Union Street, 
providing badly-needed overflow spaces. More on this situation at the Town Meet- 
ing. 

Speaking of the Town Meeting, voters will not longer have the privilege of hear- 
ing Dorcas Rice deliver the Committee's annual report. Dorcas stepped down as 

-44- 



chairperson in November after several years of energetic service. The other mem- 
bers are grateful for her efforts and thankful that she is still a member of the 
Committee. We will all miss her prize-winning reports, which were to many of us 
the absolute highlight of the Town Meeting. 

Finally, thanks to the strike, 1986 was the last year for the Boston and Maine 
Railroad as the MBTA's contractor for the north side. As of January 01, 1987, 
all commuter rail service in and out of Boston is being handled by Amtrak, the 
National Railroad Passenger Corp. At the same time, the T is studying extension 
of service to Newburyport to meet the increasing demand for rail availability 
north of Ipswich. Therein will lie the lead story for 1987, along with the 
planned paving of the Ipswich parking lot. Stay tuned! 

****** 

CONSERVATION COMMISSION 
Lillian V. North, Chairman 

The Ipswich Conservation Commission is a seven-member official Town board charged 
with the authority of upholding the regulations of the Wetlands Protection Act, 
Chapter 131, Section 40 of the Massachusetts General Laws. Under the provisions 
of the Act, no person may remove, fill, dredge or alter certain resource areas 
without first filing a Notice of Intent and obtaining an Order of Conditions. 
The Commission meets bi-weekly. 

In 1986, work increased dramatically as compared with 1985. 33 Notices of Intent 
and one Request for a Determination of Applicability were filed with the Commis- 
sion. 32 Orders of Conditions, one Determination of Applicability, six Certifi- 
cates of Compliance, nine Enforcement Orders, one Rejection and two Denials were 
issued. Of the Denials, one, regarding the Appleton Estates Road, was upheld by 
the DEQE and appealed by the Town of Ipswich, which appeal was subsequently 
dropped. The second Denial, regarding the widening of a portion of Linebrook 
Road, upheld by the DEQE and appealed by the Town of Ipswich is still pending. 

In 1986, Wildlife Habitat was added by the State Legislature as an area on which 
proposed work to be done will be subject to the interests in accordance with the 
Presumptions of Significance set forth in the regulations for each Area Subject 
to Protection Under the Wetlands Protection Act, to become effective July 01, 
1987. 

Liaison continued between the Conservation Commission and other town boards and 
officials in 1986, most especially with the new Town Planner, the Health Agent 
and the Building Department. 

The Commission, in 1986, besides responding to numerous complaints, conducted an 
average of five to eight on-site inspections per month. Commission members 
braved heat, gnats, mosquitoes, greenheads, ticks, poison ivy, rain, snow, sleet 
and hail, not to mention chill factors of 20 degrees below zero. A motion made 
to deny all Notices of Intent requiring a site visit when temperatures reached 
the freezing point failed due to the lack of a second! 

****** 

DOG AND ANIMAL CONTROL OFFICER 
Harry. W. Leno, Jr. 

Throughout the last year, the Ipswich Humane Group, through its dedication and 
hard work, has continued a successful pet adoption service. They continue 
loyally in their efforts to make the lives of incarcerated animals more comfort- 
able and humane. Again, a heartfelt thank-you is in order for all volunteers who 
have unselfishly given of their time and effort. 

-45- 



This year a new roof has been added to the pound. This has provided better 
warmth for the animals during the winter months and better ventilation during the 
summer months . 

The newspaper column has provided an informative source regarding pet ownership 
and information. It also continues to provide information regarding the impact 
of pets versus the small wildlife existing in Ipswich. It is hoped that all 
these efforts will continue to broaden Ipswich residents' attitude toward their 
pets and their ownership. 



During 1986 there were 



Complaints Received 3,028 

Complaints Investigated 2,893 

Dog Bites 26 

Animals Killed By Dogs 34 

Animals Killed By Cars 142 

Dogs Picked Up 248 

Animals Found 278 

Dogs Disposed Of 3 

Dogs Returned To Owners 199 

Cat Complaints 493 

Citations Issued 205 

Patrol Hours 1,416 

Licenses 1,332 

Dogs Adopted 26 

Cats Adopted 23 

**•••* 



FIRE DEPARTMENT 

Edwin R. Emerson, Chief 

This past year has shown an upgrading of apparatus at the Linebrook Station. A 
1971 Ward LaFrance 1250 GPM pumper was donated for use at this station. Call 
firefighters spent a considerable amount of time getting this pumper into ser- 
vice. This gives the Town two pumps along with a second pair of the "Jaws of 
Life". The Linebrook Station responded to 187 runs in 1986. 

Training has progressed well with the introduction of Video Training tapes, cour- 
tesy of the Essex County Fire Chiefs' Association. Training given by the Mass. 
Firefighting Academy has been minimal due to fiscal restraints. 

Fire prevention is being upgraded with in-service inspections and pre-fire plan- 
ning. One firefighter is actively involved with Essex County and Mass. Fire Pre- 
vention Associations. 

Hydrant maintenance and testing was minimal this year due to a lack of part-time 
help. 

The Department responded to 73 Bell Alarms and 451 Still Alarms. There were 21 
Motor Vehicle Fires, 27 Structural Fires, 102 Alarm Malfunctions, 101 Investiga- 
tions, 86 Public Assists, 29 Motor Vehicle Accidents, 7 Boat Rescues, 6 Medical 
Aid, 26 Wood Stove or Chimney, 7 False, 89 Brush, 13 Oil Burner, 1865 Burning 
Permits were issued. There were 329 Smoke Detector Inspections and 137 Oil 
Burner Inspections. 

Permits brought $6,712.50 in revenue to the Town. 

****** 



-46- 



GOVERNMENT STUDY COMMITTEE 
Peter J. Dziadose 

This year's activities were few in number: a few new members joined and a few 
departed from membership. 

The Government Study Committee is a useful and productive advisor to the Board of 
Selectmen, Town Manager and the remainder of Town Committees. The role of this 
Committee is to assist and advise the governmental structure in the Town. 

Toward the end of the fiscal year, this Committee was totally involved in the 
Cable Hospital transformation. 

I foresee this Committee being utilized to its full ample potential in the coming 
year. There are several issues that the Committee will undertake as we once 
again provide representation to the Town of Ipswich. 



****** 



HALL-HASKELL HOUSE COMMITTEE 
Vivian Endicott, Chairman 

The past year, 1986, was a good year for the future of the Hall -Haskell House. 
We received $8,000 in grants from foundations that, for months past, had shown 
interest in our project. From friends in Ipswich, we had donations ranging from 
$15 to $500 each, for which we are most grateful. The Bowen Fund gave us $250 as 
a token of their support. 

Then there were volunteers. Lyle Jensen promised $3,000 worth of labor. He has 
installed new windows in the attic where snow and rain were a menace, and he is 
standing by, ready to tackle the north wall when plans for placement of new doors 
and windows are final. Richard Ostberg travelled more than 300 miles to fetch 
our custom-made doors that now stand ready. He offered to work, and, with the 
help of Walter Ziemlak, Joseph Hinckley, Hugh Johnson and Joseph Parks, tackled 
the task of removing all the lath and plaster in the entire house that hid the 
condition of the structure. It was a plaster-dusting for them all. 

William Thoen volunteered his skills as structural engineer to determine how to 
meet the requirements of the building codes. And Gray St. George, architect, 
promises her services for floor plans, elevations and advice. 



We 



look forward eagerly to 1987 



****** 



HARBORMASTER 

Armand R. Brouillette 

This was the first year of significant change in this department. A new patrol 
boat was in use from May through September, manned by a police officer and the 
Harbormaster. New mooring regulations were promulgated and put in force. This 
brought, for the first time, a thorough look at the size, number and type of 
boats moored in the Ipswich waters, and a more orderly procedure for the place- 
ment of boats in the various mooring areas. 

The* department also set up restricted areas for swimmers only, and enforced these 
areas. New channel markers were purchased and put in place, as well as an upkeep 
of floats and ramps at the Wharf. 

New communication equipment was purchased and installed at the Police Department 
desk and channel 16 monitored on an around-the-clock basis. 

-47- 



During the season, the Harbormaster and Assistant resigned and a new one 
appointed. 

Floats at the Wharf were removed in December to accommodate some late fishing 
boats, and all channel markers removed for upkeep in late November. 

We are seeing an increase in boating activity and demand on the use of the 
launching ramp at the Wharf. It we are to continue to use these resources for 
recreational and commercial purposes, a study of the Eagle Hill River will have 
to be done to provide for dredging of sand and silt that is filling up the areas 
more each year. 

There were a total of 62 boating incidents answered from July to December; re- 
sulting in several arrests for improper operation of motor boats, and various 
calls for assistance to lost boaters and several searches with the assistance of 
the Coast Guard. 



*••*•• 



HEALTH DEPARTMENT 
Domenic A. Badolato, Jr. 



LICENSES AND PERMITS ISSUED 



Food Service 67 

Retail Food 12 

Disposal Works Construction Permits 97 

Septic Haulers 6 

Septic Installers 30 

Swimming Pools 2 

Recreational Camps 2 

HEALTH INSPECTIONS AND INVESTIGATIONS 

Food Service Inspections 223 

Full Housing Inspections 18 

No Heat Complaints 6 

Trash and Debris 24 

Insect and Rodent Complaints 4 

Perc Tests 249 

Referrals from Building Inspector 5 

Referrals from Fire Department 4 

Referrals from Police Department 2 

Swimming Pool Inspections 8 

Water Testing 12 

Dye Testing " 22 

Health Complaints (Miscellaneous) Investigated 35 

Conferences Attended 15 

The Sealer of Weights and Measures performs numerous functions as required by the 
National Bureau of Standards, directed by the U.S. Chamber of Commerce; the Gen- 
eral Laws of Massachusetts as related to Weights and Measures and the rules and 
regulations of the State Division of Standards, now called the Division of Con- 
sumer Affairs and the Town of Ipswich ordinances. Administrative, clerk and 
laboratory functions were performed at various industrial, commercial plants, 
stores and drug stores in the Town of Ipswich. The testing and sealing of oil 
truck meters from Ipswich were performed at the office of the Beverly Sealer who 
graciously loaned all the necessary equipment. 

The following is a synopsis of work performed by Normand J. Bedard, Sealer of 

Weights and Measures during 1985: 

Scales and balances, adjusted, tested and sealed 73 

-43- 



Avoirdupois, Apothecary and Metric Weights tested and sealed 82 

Scales and balances not sealed 9 

Scales condemned by the Bureau of Standards 

Gasoline pumps tested and sealed 68 

Gasoline pumps tested and adjusted before sealing 5 

Gasoline pumps tested and not sealed 6 

Oil truck meters tested and sealed 8 

Oil truck meters tested and adjusted before sealing 2 

Oil truck meters condemned and resealed after new meter installed 1 

Warnings issued to oil truck drivers for broken seals, in transit 3 

Leather measuring machine tested and sealed 1 

Complaints from Bureau of Standards for incorrect weighing and pricing 1 

Meats reweighed for correct weight and price 41 

Meats reweighed and found incorrect in weight and price 3 

Turkeys and poultry reweighed for correct weight and price 25 

Turkeys and poultry reweighed and found incorrect, then repriced 3 

Drug store balances and metric, apothecary weights tested and sealed 3 

Personal Weighers at public schools tested and sealed ALL 

Sealing fees received and paid to the Town Treasurer: $1,203.00 

****** 

HISTORICAL COMMISSION 
Mary P. Conley, Chairman 

The Historial Commission during the past year has participated in a number of 
steps which have been taken by governmental bodies to control and guide the 
growth of Ipswich. Two of our members are serving on the Master Plan Commission: 
Ruthanne Rogers, as Chairman of the Historic Sub-Committee and George Mathey, as 
Chairman of the Zoning Sub-Committee. 

As occasion required, the Commission has expressed our opinions on the various 
plans which affect historic areas or buildings when they come before the Planning 
Board or the Board of Appeals. The most notable of these were the development at 
Whimbrel Meadows which affected a National Register property, the Nathaniel Rust 
House on County Road; the Manning property at 5 High Street; Brown's Manor at 109 
High Street and the property at 22 Washington Street. 

The Commission provided information to assist the new Town Planner, Elizabeth 
Ware, to become knowledgeable about the historical background of the Town, the 
historic areas and the National Register Districts. 

The Commission has undertaken the project of the restoration of the group of 
etchings and prints that had been housed in the Memorial Building. They have 
been appraised and the restoration of the most valuable is to be carried out this 
coming year. 

A long-time member of the Commission, Lovell Thompson, who had been a member 
since 1967, retired because of serious illness. His service to the Commission 
and to the Town in the work of preservation cannot ever be measured. His death 
marked the end of his efforts to teach us all to appreciate the riches of Ipswich 
architecture in "its core of historic houses". We shall miss him. Robert St. 
George, who is on the faculty at the School of New England Studies at Boston 
University, was appointed to succeed Mr. Thompson. 

****** 



-49- 



HOUSING AUTHORITY 
Walter Ziemlak, Chairman 

The Ipswich Housing Authority was organized under Massachusetts General Laws 
Chapter 121-B and provides safe, decent and sanitary housing with many ancillary 
services for 357 households of approximately 800 residents through the following 
projects: 

Agawam Village Elderly contains 80 apartments for the elderly. 

Agawam Village Family contains 14 apartments for low income families. 

Southern Heights consists of 24 veterans' family units. 

Southern Manor Project consists of 20 one-bedroom apartments for the elderly. 

Whittier Park consists of 100 one-bedroom units for elderly or handicapped. 

Chapter 707 . Of the MGL help subsidize 89 low-income families and individuals 
who live in privately-owned apartments. 

Section 8 . There are an additional 30 units of federally-subsidized housing. 
This program is operated in much the same way as state Chapter 707. 

Chapter 689 provides for housing for the handicapped. Funding is provided by the 
Commonwealth for persons with special needs. The major objectives of this pro- 
gram are to coordinate the delivery of services to individuals who require on- 
site services to attain or maintain maximum personal independence, to provide 
housing in a small scale residential setting which promotes integration of people 
with special needs into the community and to promote equal housing opportunity 
for people with special needs. The Ipswich Housing Authority pursued and re- 
ceived funding to construct a small dwelling to house eight special needs indi- 
viduals. The permit process to construct is underway. 

Modernization Funding . All developments have received funding from the Common- 
wealth for identified work items from a priority list of needed work. Basically, 
health and safety issues are addressed first, followed by structural and all 
other matters. To date, the state has committed $903,936.30 to the modernization 
effort. Some items include new roofs, remodeled bathrooms, resurfaced roads, re- 
placement windows and additional drainage along with a host of lessor items. 
This is an ongoing program and the Authority will continue its efforts to main- 
tain and improve the integrity of all structures owned and operated by it. 

Mass. Housing Partnership . The Ipswich Housing Authority has voted to partici- 
pate in the newly created MHP. The thrust of this prgoram will be to provide 
housing for first time home buyers as well as provide rental units under a vari- 
ety of programs. 

New and Existing Services to the Authority tenants are as follows: Lunch Pro- 
grams at two locations with home delivery is available five days per week; a ten 
passenger van is available for shopping trips and club activities; a hearing 
clinic is conducted on a regular basis; Senior Home Care Services are utilized by 
many elderly residents; the North Shore Counseling Center has a weekly program 
called Expressive Arts at Agawam Village for all interested persons residing in 
the developments. The North Shore Council on Alcoholism makes itself and pro- 
gramming available to all residents. Tenant Organizations in all developments 
offer support and friendship to those who wish to participate. Laundry rooms in 
all developments. Cable Television available in the recreation halls and to all 
apartments . 



-50- 



Our office at One Agawam Village is open from 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. weekdays, 
and a 24 hour emergency maintenance response system is available at all times. 



****** 



IPSWICH ARTS COUNCIL 
Helen L. Eames, Chairman 

The Ipswich Arts Council met twice this year to hear grant applications for the 
two funding cycles. A total of $4,114 was designated by the Massachusetts Arts 
Lottery Council for the year. This includes $690 for the Performing Arts Student 
Series (PASS). 

A total of eleven grant applications were processed. The Council was encouraged 
by the number of applications and the quality of their work! 



****** 



LIBRARY 

Eleanor M. Gaunt, Librarian 

During 1986, the Library took the first major steps toward automating its book 
circulation operations. In July, Ipswich became a member of the Merrimack Valley 
Library Consortium, a computerized library network linking Ipswich with 21 area 
Libraries to provide better, more efficient service. We began attaching bar-code 
labels to the books, and by year's end, better than 15,000 books were labelled. 
By November, the computer terminal and communications hardware were in place, and 
work began immediately on entering the Library's book holdings into the central 
site data base in the Andover Library. Thanks to the invaluable assistance of 15 
volunteers, the lengthy task of data conversion is proceeding on schedule. 

In January, a long-running dispute over the control of Library Trust Funds was 
resolved, granting the Board of Trustees authority to expend the funds in accor- 
dance with the provisions of MGL, Chapter 78. 

It was with great sadness that staff and trustees alike marked the passing of 
Kathryn Klinger, a devoted Trustee and friend who had served faithfully since 
1974. New Board members sworn in during 1986 were L. Emerson Tuttle, Donald 
Greenough and Martha Gillespie. 

A $3,900 State Competitive Grant Award was received for a project entitled "Read- 
ing Efficiency". This project involves videotaped lessons in reading improvement 
and speed reading designed for self-study using video equipment purchased for 
this project, along with the services of a reading advisor. 

The Friends of the Library continue to lend invaluable support to the Library, 
sponsoring programs for the children (UFO's and Puppets) and adults alike (lec- 
ture series on antiques, a college information night and Holiday food presenta- 
tion). 

Activities in the Children's Library continued to attract large numbers of par- 
ticipants. Three separate weekly storytimes during the school year involved 50 
children; special Holiday crafts programs, 110; a February vacation checker tour- 
nament attracted 20 children. Friday afternoon movies are a regular feature, and 
the .two summer reading programs, "Statue of Liberty" and Reading Rainbow" in- 
volved 150 youngsters in all. 

The Library was open 288 days for service. There were 39,982 visitors to the 
Library, and 18,822 reference transactions. We circulated 88,843 books, magazi- 
nes, records and cassettes and borrowed 279 books from other Libraries for 
Ipswich people. The Library purchased 2,084 books which brought the post- 
al- 



inventory collection to 55,220 books; 42 cassettes were purchased and 19 records, 
in addition to 104 magazine subscriptions. 

The Trustees and staff are always looking for ways to improve service, and wel- 
come new ideas. Please stop by sometime with your suggestions. There is a new 
suggestion box just inside the front door. 



****** 



MASTER PLAN COMMISSION 

Richard A. Nylen, Jr., Chairman 

The Master Plan Commission was created at the October, 1985 Special Town Meeting. 
The Commission consists of 11 members appointed by the Conservation Commission, 
Finance Committee, Historical Commission, Planning Board, Board of Selectmen and 
the Zoning Board of Appeals. The Commission held its first meeting in December, 
1985 to set its goals and objectives. The Commission has met twice a month for 
the past year. 

The Commission is authorized to develop an up-dated Master Plan which is designed 
to maintain the unique environmental and historical assets of Ipswich as well as 
the Town's small-town character. To meet this goal, the Commission has a set of 
recommendations for the Town Meeting which include zoning by-law changes, general 
by-law changes and other land use issues. 

The recommendations include eliminating spot zoning, promoting the purchase of 
open space and affordable housing through a land bank; a site plan review process 
for structures greater than 2,500 square feet; a demolition delay by-law; elimi- 
nating uses from the table of permitted uses and increasing the density require- 
ments for multi-family housing in intown residential areas. 

The Master Plan Commission will request the 1987 Town Meeting to continue the 
Commission's existence. If extended, the Commission in 1987 will focus on land 
use issues and additional methods to coordinate and encourage responsible devel- 
opment in Ipswich. 

The Commission would like to thank the number of Ipswich volunteers who have 
served on our subcommittees, the Selectmen, Finance Committee, Town Manager and 
Town Planner for their support and our Clerk, Jaye Clark for her patience. 

****** 

PLANNING BOARD 

William E. Bingham, Chairman 

The Planning Board experienced a number of changes and challenges during 1986. 
The membership of the Board changed significantly in late 1985, resulting in an 
almost totally new five-member Board. Given this new membership, the Board has 
worked to quickly familiarize themselves with applicable regulations, while 
simultaneously has worked to review specific proposals, as well as update the 
Zoning By-Law and the Rules and Regulations Governing the Subdivision of Land in 
the Town of Ipswich. 

In order to keep up with the active land development proposed within the Town, 
the Board received additional staff support this year. Ruth Barton, Planning 
Assistant to the Board, has returned after a short maternity leave (she had a 
beautiful boy named Patrick). She continues to work on a part-time basis with 
the new Town Planner, Elizabeth Ware. Given this new staff support, the Board 
will continue its efforts to comprehensively review development proposals as well 
as coordinate with other Town agencies, Boards and Commissions. Presently, mem- 
bers of the Board and staff serve on a number of other committees and commissions, 

-52- 



Pat McNally continues to serve on the Master Plan Commission's Zoning By-Law Sub- 
committee; Nora Mitchell on the MPC's Open Space Subcommittee and Web Bingham 
serves in an advisory capacity on the MPC's Site Plan Subcommittee and other com- 
mittees. Present staff serves these and other committees in an advisory capacity, 
It has been and will continue to be the goal of the Board to provide sound long 
and short range planning for the Town. 

It appears that Ipswich has finally been "discovered". Land development has been 
and continues to be very active in Ipswich. While a large number of proposals 
were submitted for both Special Permits and Subdivisions, the Board approved 
approximately 150 new residential units, uses in the Water Aquifer areas, etc. 
The residential lots approved include: Linebrook Road (Doyon), Appleton Estates 
(Quinn), Brown's Manor (First Development Group) and a number of smaller subdivi- 
sions and other developments. The Board continues to review the proposal of the 
Ipswich Country Club for the development of 235 residential units around an 18- 
hole golf course and club house, which has been proposed under the new Open Space 
preservation By-Law. Ipswich Woods, off of Topsfied Road and Meadowfarm, off of 
Essex Road, were developments approved under this by-law and are presently under 
construction. During 1986, the Board also saw construction of units which were 
approved in previous years. This construction includes: Whimbrel Meadows 
(Phoenix Development) off of County Road, the Shatswell and Burley Schools, Tim- 
berview Condominiums, etc. 

The Board continues to work to protect and maintain its unique small town charac- 
ter and charm. In particular, the Board has been and will continue to monitor, 
with the assistance of Metcalf and Eddy, Engineering Consultants, the groundwater 
quality of the Town's water supply. Given that one of the Town's industrial 
parks is located over the Town's water supply, this is a constant issue for the 
Board. The Board will also continue their efforts, based on the Down-town Traf- 
fic Study prepared by Vannasse-Hangen, to monitor and plan traffic impacts within 
the Town. 

****** 

POLICE DEPARTMENT 

Armand R. Brouillette, Chief 

The Police Department answered a total of 8,694 complaints during the calendar 
year 1986. These calls generated 893 arrests for various criminal violations. 
There were 206 summonses served and 763 traffic citations issued, plus 1,142 
parking tickets written during the year. 

We are staffed with 22 full-time sworn police officers and one full-time civilian 
clerk. 

The task of the Department is getting more and more broad as more social programs 
and agencies intertwined with the police. This results in a need for more train- 
ing for the officers on an inservice basis, and a severe increase of their work 
load which, in most cases, is not related to the street task of police of preven- 
tion, detection, apprehension and prosecution of crime. 

A breakdown of some of the statistics are as follows: 

Breaking & Entering 80 Found Items 90 

Attempted Breaks 19 Lost Items 65 

Larcenies 199 Buildings Found Open 145 

Attempted Larcenies 15 Sudden Deaths 20 

Stolen Motor Vehicles 30 Armed Robberies 4 

Recovered Motor Vehicles 33 Vandalism 290 

Boats & Motors Stolen/Missing 26 Threats/Assaults 176 

Recovered Boats & Motors 15 Bomb Scares 3 

Assistance Rendered 212 Protective Custody 61 

-53- 



Domestic Problems 71 Arson 5 

Commitment to State Hospitals 6 Accidents 494 

Missing Persons 26 Injuries 91 

Missing Persons Returned 25 Fatalities 3 



PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT 
Armand T. Michaud, Director 

The Public Works Department coordinates the activities of the following divisions 
Public Works Administration, Highway, Forestry, Equipment Maintenance, Town Hall/ 
and Municipal Garage Building Maintenance and Snow and Ice Control. Each divi- 
sion is charged with particular responsibilities relating to its duties. When 
additional manpower is required to perform specific tasks, personnel are inter- 
changed within the divisions. 

Below is a summary of the work completed by each of the Public Works Divisions. 

Snow and Ice Control 

The Public Works Divisions combine their work forces during the winter months. 
Work consists of plowing roads, hauling snow, sanding, salting roadways, filling 
sand barrels, cleaning catchbasins, clearing snow away from hydrants and answer- 
ing miscellaneous complaints. Other personnel assisting the Public Works crews 
during the height of the snow storms were from the Cemetery and Water Departments 
Also utilized were the services of thirteen private contractors. 

Equipment Maintenance Division 
Robert Hetnar, Diesel Mechanic 

All Public Works vehicles are serviced and repaired at the Municipal Garage. At 
present there are 30 pieces of motorized equipment that must be kept in good oper- 
ating condition to insure its availability when needed. Operation cost records 
showing maintenance and gas/oil expenses on each vehicle can be obtained from the 
Public Works Administration Office in the Town Hall. Also, minor repairs and 
general servicing is done to the Police cars. 

Building Maintenance Division 
Joseph Reilly, Custodian 

Routine maintenance and minor repairs were performed at the Town Hall and Munici- 
pal Garage throughout the year. 

Highway Division 
Norman Stone, Foreman 

The Highway Division, which is the largest in the Public Works Department, is 
charged with the maintenance and repairing of the Town's streets and drainage 
systems. The winter schedule consists mainly of Snow and Ice Control and routine 
maintenance which does not require excavations. During the other three seasons, 
the men are kept busy with projects varying from road construction to street 
sweeping. 

Normal maintenance consisted of patching streets, repairing the Town's drains and 
repairing sidewalks. Curbing was put in on Clark Road, Washington Street and 
Manning Street. 

All catchbasins in Town were cleaned. Several plugged drains were cleared. 

Guard rail was installed on Argilla Road and Sagamore Road. 

Candlewood Road, Topsfield Road, Plover Hill Road, Washington Street, Wood's 
Lane, Poplar Street and Manning Street were hot-topped. 

-54- 



Street sweeping was performed twice a week in the downtown area from April to 
December. All Town roads and sidewalks were swept in the spring to rid them of 
winter sand deposits. 

Crosswalks, parking spaces and traffic lines were painted in the downtown areas. 
As in previous years, the crosswalks were painted green. Also, 142,239 lineal 
feet of center lines and fog lines were painted. 

Roadside mowing was done. All gravel roads were graded twice in 1986. 

The Highway Division purchased one new truck in 1986. 

Chapter 90 

Fox Creek Bridge on Argil la Road was constructed at a cost of $434,430. The 
Miles River Culvert replacement on Sagamore Road was done in conjunction with the 
Town of Hamilton at a cost of $48,735 which is Ipswich's share. 

Forestry Division 
Robert Comeau, Leader 

The mitigation of the Dutch Elm Disease has again been one of the principal con- 
cerns of the Forestry Division. Approximately 150 Elm trees with beetle infesta- 
tion were removed as well as Maples, Oaks, Lindens and Pines. 

Each first grade student was given an Ash tree to take, plant and care for in 
observance of Arbor Day. 

The Forestry Division planted approximately 125 various types of trees around 
Town. Also, they planted several trees on High Street and Argilla Road for local 
Garden Clubs. 

Round-up was sprayed along several miles of roadside to control brush and weeds. 
Amate was used to control the spread of poison ivy. 

Other work performed by the Forestry Division consisted of trimming and pruning 
trees, removing limbs, cutting brush (major projects were along Kimball Brook, 
the brook off Linebrook Road, as well as along several roads), roadside mowing, 
setting up voting booths for election and setting up for Annual and Special Town 
Meetings. 

**•**• 

RECREATION AND YOUTH DEPARTMENT 
Elizabeth M. Dorman, Director 

The Recreation Department continued to serve the people of Ipswich by providing a 
wide range of programs and services for all age levels. Children's activities 
included summer swim lessons, tennis lessons, a playground program with daily 
sports and crafts activities, competitions, trips and special events for July 
4th, Halloween and Christmas Tree Lighting. Other activities included youth 
basketball, a series of trips and events for School vacations and Saturday pro- 
gram for special needs' youngsters. 

The Teen-Age Drop-In Center at the Memorial Building was open on weekend nights 
all year for activities such as pool, ping-pong, floor hockey, T.V. and video 
movies.. Special activities included movies, dances and trips for shopping, skat- 
ing and skiing. 

Adult programs involved coed volleyball and men's volleyball and basketball as 
well as trips to an ice show and a circus. The Ipswich Community Band had 
another successful summer and provided a concert during Old Ipswich Days. Senior 
Citizen trips were organized to the Flower Show, Outlet Shopping in Freeport, ME, 

-55- 



an Isles of Shoals cruise, a whale watch, a foliage train ride, the Lawrence 
Heritage Park and several shopping malls. 

Activities for multi-age groups included summer track, the Ipswich Marathon, an 
outdoor block dance and the Memorial Day parade. A weekend lifeguard supervised 
swimmers and boaters at Pavi 1 1 ion Beach and parking attendants helped control use 
of the Ipswich area at Crane's Beach. A night supervisor handled informal use of 
tennis and basketball lights at Bialek Park and controlled informal use of equip- 
ment for volleyball, horseshoe, Softball and tennis. Over 5200 stickers were 
issued for resident parking at Crane's Beach, horse vans and overnight parking 
for fishermen. Over 300 permits were issued for Softball, basketball and tennis 
use during spring and summer. A newly-acquired computer should provide better 
service and control over these functions in the future. 

Continued cooperation with the School Department allowed a sharing of resources 
and facilities. Recreation programs were held in school gyms as well as on 
school fields and tennis courts. The School Department used fields at Bialek 
Park for some high school sports and used the Memorial Building for pre-school 
screening. Alliances were continued with other town agencies such as veterans' 
groups, senior citizens, youth and adult sports' groups, adult education, Scout 
and Campfire groups and the Chamber of Commerce. Several groups used the Memor- 
ial Building for meetings and registration sessions. 

The Recreation Director has continued to serve on the Board of Directors for the 
Beverly Regional YMCA and has participated in planning for programming at the 
Ipswich Center. After-school child care and a variety of programming for all age 
levels is now being offered through the Y including a family swim program three 
evenings per week at Don Bosco during the summer months. 

The seven member Recreation Committee and the Recreation Director met regularly 
to discuss recreation programs, plans, policies and facilities. Members of the 
Committee frequently helped at community events as well as a large number of vol- 
unteers from the community who helped out by coaching teams, chaperoning trips 
and supervising major events. Their support has made it possible for us to con- 
tinue offering a broad scope of activities for the people of Ipswich. 



****** 



SCHOOL DEPARTMENT 

SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

Marjorie Robie, Chairwoman 

Late in 1986, the School Committee accepted the resignation of Bill Waitt, Prin- 
cipal of Doyon School. For 35 years Bill has devoted himself to education in 
Ipswich and he is still supporting educational innovations of such quality that 
Doyon School is reknown throughout the state. We will miss him. 

Another significant event took place this year. The citizens of Ipswich re- 
sponded to our need for additional space by voting a major addition to Winthrop 
School. The successful vote was followed by a complex chain of events that put 
the project at risk. However, due to the efforts of Superintendent Richard 
Thompson, School Committee Members Jeffrey Simon, Larry Seidler, Cynthia Quinn, 
Margot Sherwood and Senator Robert Buell, problems have been resolved and the 
project is underway. 

A new principal joined our school system. Alan Lewis was hired during the summer 
and began his duties in September. Ms. Elizabeth Bowman provided excellent lead- 
ership during the transitional period. 

Negotiations with the Ipswich Teachers' Association resulted in a two-year con- 
tract that further redressed salary inequities. In addition, the ITA and School 

-56- 



Committee worked together to fully implement all the provisions of the major edu- 
cation legislation, Chapter 188. 

Exciting programs and innovations are going on in each of our schools. Details 
can be found in the other educational reports, 

****** 

SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 
Richard R. Thompson 

The Ipswich School System has a reason to be very proud. The seven-year curric- 
ulum plan is now operational. During 1986, school curriculum topics in the areas 
of social studies and health were developed, reviewed, revised and are now imple- 
mented. This is a tremendous achievement. Most public schools do not have cur- 
riculum action plans or written curriculum. I am pleased that we are moving into 
the minority group that does have effective curriculum coordination. For 1987, 
we will address the subject areas of language mechanics and literature. 

In addition to these curriculum efforts, an early childhood grant was secured 
from the state. Funds from this grant were used to develop methods and strate- 
gies for assessing the performance of our younger students based on their devel- 
opment levels rather than on their chronological ages. This approach is sound 
educationally and is being encouraged by the State Department of Education. Our 
primary teachers are spearheading the effort. 

Further, in the area of curriculum, the Ipswich school staff had special inter- 
school meetings to focus on coordination of curriculum between grades and between 
schools. The outcome of this effort means that adjustments have been made so 
that curriculum continuity is being improved from grade to grade and school to 
school . 

Additionally, two schools have new roofs: Doyon and the High School. As soon as 
the leaking at the roof edge is stopped, this project will be considered an 
accomplishment; however, the passage of the bond issue for the Winthrop addition 
is a true accomplishment. I would like to thank the Ipswich community for sup- 
porting this bond. We needed this addition badly. Even with delays in funding 
approval from the state and with contractor selection problems, we are still 
expecting to open this addition in the fall of 1987. 

The Winthrop School also experienced a change in leadership. Mr. Daniel Wilson 
resigned and Mr. Alan Lewis was hired as the new principal. I am quite pleased 
to have Mr. Lewis as a member of our Ipswich school management team. His values 
and goals are our values and goals. He will be involved in curriculum develop- 
ment. He sees instructional improvement as a key to school improvement. We are 
fortunate to have Mr. Lewis with us. 

In 1985, the Massachusetts School Reform legislation was passed. That law en- 
couraged the Massachusetts communities to increase the teachers' beginning salary 
to $18,000 by a state grant to fund the salary increase. Our community's accep- 
tance of this pay raise has significantly improved our salary structure and abil- 
ity to compete for good teachers in a dwindling market. Continuing efforts on 
our part will be necessary to retain, obtain and retrain the best teachers in the 
future. 

In summary, Ipswich residents have reasons to be proud of our schools and our 
communities. Our schools are progressively directing more attention to curricu- 
lum and instruction. That is where our focus should be and we are doing that. 
Our community continues to support our schools. For that, we as a school system 
are grateful and we commit to the community to provide the best education pos- 
sible with that support. 

-57- 



***••• 

HIGH SCHOOL 

Stephen M. Fortado, Principal 

The 1985-86 school year was one of challenges and opportunities for Ipswich High 
School. We are challenged as are other high schools, to keep our curriculum up 
to date and able to provide our graduates with the quality program they deserve. 

The demands of colleges and the work place require us to be sure that our stu- 
dents are well prepared for success and continued learning. Graduation was held 
on June 8 and we graduated 117 seniors. I am pleased to note that 83% of the 
Class of 1986 went on to post-secondary schools (54% to four year colleges, 21% 
to two year colleges and 8% to other educational institutions). 

The end of 1985-86 school year marked the retirement of Angela Bourque who had 
taught in Ipwich Public Schools for 26 years. She was honored at a staff Holiday 
Party in December. Her service and dedication to the youth of Ipswich is appre- 
ciated. 

The 1986-87 school year began on September 4 with 501 students enrolled in 142 
courses taught by 41 teachers. We are pleased to welcome back Dennis Winters to 
our English staff after his travels around the world. David Dal ton came aboard 
as a new full-time science teacher after filling in during second semester last 
year. 

One hundred members of the Class of 1991 were saddened by the death of Jonathan 
Carter the week before the opening of school. Jonathan is fondly remembered by 
his classmates and friends. The student body was again shocked by the tragic 
death of Mary Walle, a member of the Class of 1989, while on her way home from 
the November Homecoming Dance. It is never easy to deal with the death of a 
friend, but it is especially difficult for adolescents. We can all be proud of 
the way the students of Ipswich High School reached out to the families of their 
classmates in their time of grief. 

I continue to have confidence in our students and will work to publicize their 
many positive attributes. We often fail to focus our attention on the many fine 
young people who bring credit to themselves, their families and their school. 

I would like to thank the faculty and staff of Ipswich High School, the Superin- 
tendent of Schools and the Ipswich School Committee for all their efforts on be- 
half of our school . 

*••••• 

RALPH C. WHIPPLE MEMORIAL SCHOOL 
Ronald Landman, Principal 

During this least year, the Ipswich Middle School, as all schools, became 
accountable to testing. State and national testing are now the measurement for 
quality education. In the Middle School, these tests indicate our students' 
achievement exceeds state and national norms, but are not as high as exepected in 
specific areas. For example, on the California Achievement Tests, the eighth 
grade class scored above the seventieth percentile nationally in math, computa- 
tion, science and social studies. This means that across the nation only thirty 
percent of all tested eighth grade students achieved higher. However, these same 
eighth grade students scored only in the fiftieth percentile in math concepts and 
analysis and spelling. These inconsistencies indicate educational issues need to 
be examined for improving the lower scores. 

However, a more important question surfaces when discussing public education 
quality in terms of testing. "Is testing the primary criterion for the success 

-58- 



of public education?" Public education serves all children, regardless of abil- 
ity, values, and commitment. Unquestionably, academics are important to these 
youngsters, but to what degree? The seemingly more important responsibility of 
the schools is to ensure each student the oportunity to be a successful citizen. 
Success is measured by degree of sociability, employment and patriotism. 

The Ipswich Middle School consciously provides a comprehensive program to educate 
students intellectually, physically, emotionally and socially. The sixth, 
seventh and eighth grade teams co-operate among themselves to facilitate each 
students' learning. They provide academic activities from remedial progams to 
extremely competitive math meets. The emphasis on physical development results 
from physical education, health program and extra-curricula teams. The resolving 
of emotional issues is a team effort between the teachers and guidance counselors 
Both individual and group counseling provide value-clarification. The entire 
school atmosphere emphasizes the need to be a good school citizen. The intent is 
for this to be transferred to community and country. 

Although much of this cannot be measured by a test, we at the Ipswich Middle 
School recognize our successes through events. For example, at an away game, 
several Ipswich girl basketball players found students from the other school 
smoking in the bathroom. They came to me shocked by girls' smoking in a school. 
This confirms that our intent is making a difference. Our intent is to continue 
making a difference for the "total" student. 

•••*•* 

PAUL F. DO YON MEMORIAL SCHOOL 
William E. Waitt, Jr., Principal 

During 1986 the Doyon School continued to be an effective elementary school with 
emphasis on the development of basic skills. Enrollment remained steady at 450 
students in grades Pre-Kindergarten through five. 

New science materials were added following the development of a new curriculum 
designed and developed by the staff. 

Social Studies workshops revised our program in this area. New texts and teach- 
ing materials have been ordered to increase motivation and learning. 

Our two pre-school teachers were successful in obtaining two early childhood 
grants to strengthen our staff in philosophy and theory of early childhood educa- 
tion and a "child development" point of view. 

Town Meeting voted a new roof and it was installed during July and August. Addi- 
tional insulation was installed to improve heating efficiency. Major leaks were 
exchanged for many new ones. As the year closes, efforts are still underway to 
solve these flashing problems. 

In the fall, maintenance was continued to keep the school in good condition. Two 
sets of doors were replaced and worn carpeting was replaced. 

No report of our school's year would be complete without a thank you to our dedi- 
cated and caring professional staff, ably assisted by many parent volunteers: the 
Friends of Doyon, student teachers from Gordon College, Wheelock College and 
Salem State College and our important R.S.V.P. volunteers. 

I wish to thank the many school committees and the citizens for allowing me the 
opportunity to serve the children of Ipswich for these thirty-six years. 

*•*•*• 



-59- 



WINTHROP SCHOOL 

Alan Lewis, Principal 

The Winthrop School serves children from kindergarten through fifth grade. Stu- 
dents receive instruction in English, math, social studies, science, reading, 
spelling, art, physical education, vocal and instrumental music and computer 
skills. Specialists work with students in the areas of library skills, special 
needs and Chapter I reading and math. 

During the 1985-86 school year, new social studies and health curricula were 
implemented at Winthrop School. Materials were purchased to aid instruction in 
these two areas. 

Five new faculty members joined our staff: Patricia Scanlon, Primary Special 
Needs; Diane Guerette, Third Grade; Lauren Serratore and Elizabeth Oas, Fourth 
Grade and LaBrenda Walker, Grade Five. 

The Friends of Winthrop School, our parent group, provided volunteers to help 
teachers and students in various ways. We are grateful for the support and time 
given by our parent group. 

In January, the students and faculty were faced with the tragedy of the 
Challenger accident and in February, the death of a student. 

The addition to the Winthrop School was approved by the voters and construction 
will hopefully soon begin. 

A committee of faculty, staff, administration and community members assumed re- 
sponsibility for presenting the superintendent with candidates for the principal- 
ship of Winthrop School. 

*•••*• 

DEPARTMENT OF SPECIAL SERVICES 
Elizabeth J. Geanakakis, Director 

Department goals addressed and accomplished during the 1985-86 school year were 
as follows: 

1. To measure the effectiveness of at least three areas within the Department of 
Sepcial Services. (Effectiveness will be measured both qualitatively and 
quantitatively to determine if growth is being or has been made by SPED stu- 
dents as a result of services provided.) 

2. To supervise and assist in the development of a Health Curriculum. 

3. To actively support House Bills pertaining to acts assisting cities and towns 
in meeting the costs of special education placements for certain children. 

4. To review and revise, where necessary, Department of Special Services forms. 

5. From a survey of recommendations completed by the Department staff in June 
1985, identify and address at least seven of those suggestions that are appro- 
priate for implementation. 

During the school year the number of: 

Team evaluations requiring placement of students 132 

Team evaluations requiring no placement of students 11 

Pupils screened for Pre-School and Kindergarten 195 

Students assessed as a result of screening 28 

Reviews of Individual Educational Plans 148 

Special Needs Students Served 289 



Special Needs transportation consists of four mini-buses, owned and operated by 
the Ipswich School system at a cost effective $41,420. A new wheelchair van was 
purchased to better meet the needs of specific children. 

-60- 



A new program for multiply involved three and four year olds was housed at the 
Doyon School. Support by School Committee, the Superintendent, staff and parents 
contributed to its success. 

Special Services staff members and a Physical Education Teacher with input from 
administrators, teachers, clergy and parents developed a comprehensive Health 
Education curriculum for grades Kindergarten through grade five. 

A grant for a Substance Abuse Prevention Program was developed by Douglas 
Woodworth. Mass. Department of Education awarded to the Ipswich School System 
$2,816. 

Another grant of $500 was awarded by the Northshore Consortium to aid in the 
development of a Health Curriculum. 

An Early Childhood/Special Education grant developed by Susan Drumm and Margaret 
Jackson was funded for $11,000. 



TOWN CLERK 

Isobel N. Coulombe 

1986 Population: 11,777 

Comparative Vital Statistics recorded in the past four years: 

1983 1984 1985 1986 
Births 145 "TO ~T42 129 
Deaths 110 107 102 127 
Marriages 111 83 88 107 

There were 66 females and 63 males born to Ipswich residents in 1986. Of the 
total number of deaths recorded (73 males, 54 females), 122 were residents; the 
oldest resident was 100 years old, the youngest was 6 months 11 days. Of the 107 
marriages recorded in Ipswich, 37 took place elsewhere; in 30 marriages, one 
party was a non-resident; in 22, both parties were non-resident. 

DOG LICENSES 1984 1985 




Males 659 503 

Females 66 49 

Spayed Females 549 455 

Kennels _25 22 

Total 1299 1029 1332 

The 1986 Census found 1,465 dogs in Ipswich. 

SHELLFISH LICENSES & PERMITS 1985 1986 
Resident Yearly 
Resident Family 
Resident Commercial 
"Over 60" Resident Recreational 
Non-resident Yearly 
Non-resident Daily 
Non-resident Commercial 
Non-resident Commercial Rack Tickets 

Town Elections: 

The Annual Meeting for the Election of Town Officers was held in accordance with 
the Warrant on Monday, April 14, 1986 from 10:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. The ballot 
box in Precinct 1 registered 534 ballots cast; in Precinct 2, 685; in Precinct 3, 

-61- 



189 


113 


108 


81 


65 


47 


21 


13 


68 


74 


34 


19 


32 


23 


2218 


1413 


2733 


1773 ($16,452) 



367; in Precinct 4, 621 for a total of 2207 votes cast in the four precincts, out 
of 7095 registered voters. 

A Special Election was held on Monday, June 09, 1986 to fill the vacancy on the 
Board of Selectmen caused by the resignation of Edwin H. Damon, Jr.. There were 
380 ballots cast in Precinct 1; 538 in Precinct 2; 262 in Precinct 3 and 426 in 
Precinct 4 for a total of 1606 out of 7149 registered voters. 



***•*• 



TOWN COUNSEL 
Charles C. Dalton 

1986 was an active legal year for the Town and its various agencies. The Build- 
ing Inspector and the Board of Appeals continued to generate large quantities of 
litigation, dealing mostly with conflicting interpretations of the Zoning By-Law, 
and requests for judicial review by those disappointed by the local results. The 
Town's aggressive position in one locally notorious zoning case resulted in a 
$1,000,000 counterclaim against the Town and our Building Inspector for alleged 
civil rights violations pertaining to "alternate lifestyle" ( i.e. , homosexual) 
discrimination and persecution. 

The Town deeded three small parcels of real estate in the Great Neck area to var- 
ious abutting landowners for nominal prices as accommodations to these citizens. 

A series of Special Town Meetings created significant additional demands on sev- 
eral Town Departments, including the Town Counsel's Office. 

The Town avoided a major source of legal expense and potential damages when the 
Town Meeting finally declined to take by eminent domain a 144 acre parcel of open 
land, popularly known as "Heartbreak Hill". 

The Conservation Commission and the Planning Board were relatively quiescent, 
generating few demands for attorneys and courts by disgruntled landowners and 
developers. Such has not been the case in several prior years. 

The relatively recent (1978) Municipal Tort Claims Act continued to generate a 
steady, though not startling, volume of litigation, most of whose effects were 
ameliorated in the short run by adequate liability insurance coverage. 



TREASURER-COLLECTOR 
George C. Mourikas 

A record of Trust Fund transactions was maintained. A schedule of receipts was 
rendered to the Town Accountant monthly. 

The Treasurer's Office is the Nerve Center of the Town and must accept all re- 
sponsibilities under the General Laws of Massachusetts. 

The following bills were sent out: 

Personal Property Sewer Betterment 
Real Estate Water Betterment 

Motor Vehicle Excise Street Betterment 
Farm Animal Excise 

Check register balances were reconciled with bank statements. 

All disbursements, both Town and School, were processed through this office, and 
all receipts were deposited and faithfully recorded. 

-62- 



****** 



WATER/SEWER DEPARTMENTS 
James E. Chase, Engineer 

Water Division 

Gilbert J. Elliott, Foreman 

Construction of the Town's new 2.5 million gallon per day Filtration Plant at 
the confluence of Bull Brook and Dow's Brook Reservoir began in June. Completion 
is expected in July, 1988. 

The following extensions to our distribution system were added in 1986: 



Whimbrel E 


[states 




450' 


- 


8' 


' CLDI 






Ipswich Woods 






1,130' 


- 


10' 


' PVC 














1,060' 


- 


8' 


' PVC 






Belle Street 






970' 


- 


8' 


' CLDI 






Fille Street 






1,200' 


- 


8' 


' CLDI 






Old Right 


Road 






2,550' 


- 


8' 


' CLDI 






Longmeadow Dirve 




2,270' 


- 


8' 


' CLDI 






Brentwood 


Way 






1,240' 


- 


8' 


' PVC 






Intervale 


Way 






325' 


- 


8' 


' PVC 






Fox Run Road 






500' 


- 


8' 


' PVC 






Cart Path 








1,075' 


- 


8' 


' PVC 






Off Lakerm 


in's 


Lane 




445' 


- 


6' 


' PVC 






Off Mitchel 




400' 


- 


8' 


' PVC 














14,065' 
















L984 






L985 




L986 


New Meters Installed 






34 




52 




46 


Meters Replaced 








141 




85 




98 


Services Turned Off 








88 




83 




77 


Services Turned On 








121 




93 




118 


New Services 








41 




34 




148 


Services Discontinued 













3 




2 


Hydrants Installed 








1 




5 




31 


Hydrants Replaced 








2 












New Water Mains Installed 




1 


,655' 




8,285' 




14,065 


Total Length of Mains 






410 


,960' 




419,245' 




433,310 


Water Services 


















Metered Services 






3 


,564 




3,616 




3,662 


Unmetered Services 








78 




72 




70 


Summer Services 








82 




71 




71 


Water Usage 


















Dow's Reservoir 




206 


,744 


,000 ] 


L19 


,779,000 


82 


,249,000 


Brown's Well 




63 


,790 


,000 


47 


,660,200 


76 


,932,000 


Winthrop Wells 




16 


,554 


,000 


28 


,729,500 


30 


,300,000 


Mile Lane Well 




14 


,749 


,000 


15 


,413,000 


18 


,574,000 


Essex Road Well 




17 


,821 


,000 


14 


,445,400 


21 


,766,000 


Fellow's Road Well 




22 


,322 


,000 


23 


,592,300 


28 


,139,000 


Total Water Usage 




341 


,980 


,000 249 


,619,400 


257 


,960,000 


Highest Day: 6/23/84 




2 


,014 


,000 










Highest Day: 12/05/85 










1 


,593,000 







Highest Day: 2/08/86 



1,523,000 



-63- 



Sewer Division 

James J. Tebo, Chief Operator 

Sewage Treated Daily 
(Average Gallons) 

Total Sewage Treated 
(Gallons) 

Septage (Gallons) 



1984 



1985 



1986 



983,000 1,125,000 

358,659,000 410,985,000 
108,250 242,400 



Highest Daily Flow: 6/03/84 2,768,000 
Highest Daily Flow: 9/06/85 
Highest Daily Flow: 4/20/86 



56.40 



2.65 



113 



Total Precipitation (Inches) 

Highest Daily Prec. 5/31 & 6/03/84 
Highest Daily Prec. 8/30/85 
Highest Daily Prec. 6/05/86 

Treatment 

Average Influent Suspended 

Solids mgl 
Average Effluent Suspended 

Solids mgl 
Average Percent Removal, S.S. 
Average Influent BOD5 mgl 
Average Effluent BOD5 mgl 
Average Percent Removal BOD5 
Average Eff 1 uent pH 



Sludge Dewatering 
Digested Sludge to Vacuum 

Filters (Gallons) 2,356,400 

Average Digested Sludge 

Percent Solids 2.2 

Vacuum Filter Sludge Cake to 

Disposal (Pounds) 437,074 

Average Vacuum Filter Sludge 

Cake % Solids 11.8 

Chemicals 

Disinfection: Total Chlorine 
(Pounds) 8,162 

Sludge Dewatering: 
Lime (Pounds) 100,689 

Ferric Chloride (Pounds) 38,182 

Collection System 

New Sewer Connections 9 

Total Sewer Connections 1,413 



2,138,000 



42.05 



3.30 



1,386,000 
506,326,000 

2,641,000 
50.85 

2.85 



94 



2,045,700 

2.2 

341,000 

11.4 

7,080 

78,156 
32,632 



11 
1,424 



81 



4.9 


4.2 


3.6 


96 


96 


96 


92 


143 


135 


4.4 


6.5 


8.6 


95 


95 


94 


6.7 


6.5 


6.9 



2,348,300 

2.2 

425,688 

11.8 

7,836 

98,060 
28,412 



40 
1,464 



The followinng extensions to our sewer system were added in 1986 



Whimbrel Estates 435' 

Ipswich Woods 1,390' 

1,810' 

Green Street/Meeting House Green 454' 

Newmarch 1,920' 

Nabby's Point Road 842' 

Applewood Drive 584' 

Cameron Avenue 367' 

Jurdin Hill Road 474' 



- 8 
8 

2 
8 
8 
8 
8 
S 
8 



PVC 

PVC 

PVC (Force Main) 

PVC 

PVC 

PVC 

PVC 

PVC 

PVC 



-64- 



Arrowhead Trail 
Damon Avenue 



557' - 8" 
488' - 8" 



PVC 
PVC 



****** 



ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 

James Theodosopoulos, Chairman 



In 1986, 106 petit 
record. The previ 
were withdrawn and 
quests for Special 
Variances, of whic 
Building Inspector 
tion involved a no 
comprehensive perm 
which was granted. 



ions were presented to the Zoning Board of Appeals, a new 
ous high was 93 petitions in 1984. Of these 106 petitions, six 
two were dismissed. Of the remaining petitons, 75 were re- 
Permits, of which 58 were granted. Fifteen were requests for 
h three were granted. Six were appeals from decisions of the 
, of which two were affirmed and four were reversed. One peti- 
n-conforming lot, which was granted. One petition was for a 
it under Chapter 40B, Section 20 for the Oak Hill project, 
This was the first such petition in the Board's history. 



During the year, Mary Fosdick was re-appointed as a regular member for a five 
year term and John R. Verani and Joseph R. Petranek were re-appointed as asso- 
ciate members for a one-year term. In December, Steven Brody, who was moving 
out of town, resigned and was replaced by David Levesque. 



****** 



TOWN OF IPSWICH 
REVENUE SHARING HANDICAPPED REGULATIONS 
This notice is published pursuant to the requirements of Section 51.55 of the 
Revenue Sharing Regulations, as published in the Federal Register on October 17, 
1983. Section 51.55 prohibits discrimination against qualified individuals be- 
cause of their handicapped status. 

The Town of Ipswich, Massachusetts advises the public, employees and job appli- 
cants that it does not discriminate on the basis of handicapped status in admis- 
sion or access to, or treatment or employment in, its programs and activities. 

The Town of Ipswich has designated the following (person or office) as the con- 
tact to coordinate efforts to comply with this requirement. Inquiries should be 



directed to: 



Name: 

Office: 

Address: 

Phone Number: 

Hours: 



George E. Howe 

Town Manager 

Town Hall, South Main Street 

356-4848 

8a.m. -7p.m. Mondays 

8a.m. -4p.m. Tues-Thurs 

8a.m.-12noon Fridays 



-65- 



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-83- 



TOWN OF IPSWICH, MASSACHUSETTS 

NOTES TO FINANCIAL STATEMENTS 

June 30, 1986 



1 . Summary of Significant A cc ounting Policies 

The accounting policies for financial reporting purposes of 
the Town of Ipswich conform to generally accepted accounting 
principles for local governmental units except as indicated 
in note 2 . 

A . F und Accounting 

The Town reports its financial activities in several 
funds and one account group in order to comply with the 
limitations and restrictions placed on both the 
resources made available to the Town and the services 
provided. The various funds are grouped in the 
financial statements in this report into six generic 
fund types and three broad fund categories as follows: 

GOVERNMENTAL FUNDS 

General Fund 

The general fund is the general operating fund of the 
Town. It is used to account for all financial 
resources except those required to be accounted for in 
another fund. 

Special Revenue Fund - General revenue Sharing 
This special revenue fund is used to account for the 
proceeds of the State and Local Fiscal Assistance Act 
and their expenditures as prescribed by the Office of 
Federal Revenue Sharing. 

Special Revenue Funds - Other 

This special revenue fund is used to account for the 
proceeds of specific revenue resources (other than 
general revenue sharing, expendable trusts of major 
capital projects) that are legally restricted to 
expenditures for specified purposes. 

Capital Projects Fund 

The capital projects funds are used to account for 
financial resources to be used for the acquisition or 
construction of major capital facilities (other than 
those financed by proprietary funds and trust funds) . 

PROPRIETARY FUND 

Sewer - Water - Electric Funds 

Sewer, water, and electric funds are used to account 
for operations (a) that are financed and operated in a 
manner similar to private business enterprises - where 
the intent of the governing body is that the costs of 



-84- 



providing goods or services to the general public on a 
continuing basis be financed or recovered primarily 
through user charges; or (b) where the governing body 
has decided that periodic determination of revenues 
earned, expenses incurred, and/or net income is 
appropriate for capital maintenance, public policy, 
management control, accountability, or other purposes 
where all financial transactions are maintained as 
separate funds - namely, Sewer Fund, Water Fund, 
Electric Fund. 

FIDUCIARY FUNDS 

Trust and Agency Funds 

Trust and agency funds are used to account for assets 
held by the Town in a trustee capacity or as an agent 
for individuals, private organizations, other 
governments and/or other funds. These include 
expendable trust, nonexpendable trust and agency funds. 
Nonexpendable trust funds are accounted for in a manner 
that permits the periodic measurement of revenues 
earned, expenses incurred and/or net income in order to 
demonstrate maintenance of capital. Expendable trust 
funds are accounted for in essentially the same manner 
as governmental funds . Agency funds are custodial in 
nature (assets equal liabilities) and do not involve 
measurement of results of operations. 

ACCOUNT GROUP 

Long-Term Debt and Liabilities - Long-term liabilities 
expected to be financed from governmental funds are 
accumulated in the general long-term debt group of 
accounts. This account group is not a fund. It is 
only concerned with the measurement of financial 
position and therefore, is not involved with a 
measurement of the results from any operation. 

Basis of Accounting 

The accompanying financial statements, except for the 
enterprise funds as noted below, have been prepared 
principally on the modified accrual basis of 
accounting. This method recognizes revenues when they 
become measurable and available. Expenses are 
recognized under this method as they are incurred. 

The accompanying financial statements of the enterprise 
fund have been prepared and presented on the accrual 
basis of accounting. Under this method, revenues are 
recognized in the accounting period in which they are 
earned and expenses are recognized when the related 
liability is incurred. 



-85- 



Revenue Recognition 

Property tax revenues are recognized as revenue when 
they become available. Available means then due, or 
past due and receivable within the current period, or 
expected to be collected soon enough thereafter to be 
used to pay liabilities of the current period. 

All other revenues are recognized throughout the year 
when cash is received. Receipts during the sixty days 
immediately following the close of the fiscal year are 
also recognized as available revenue. 

In applying the susceptible to accrual concept to 
intergovernmental revenues, the legal and contractual 
requirements of the numerous individual programs are 
used as guidance. There are, however, essentially two 
types of these revenues. In one, monies must be 
expected on the specific purpose or project before any 
amounts will be paid to the Town, therefore, revenues 
are recognized based upon the expenditures recorded. 
In the other, monies are virtually unrestricted as to 
purpose of expenditure and are usually revocable only 
for failure to comply with prescribed compliance 
requirements. These resources are reflected as 
revenues at the time of receipt or earlier if the 
susceptible to accrual criteria is met. 

Expenses 

Expenditures are recorded during the year on a cash 
disbursement basis. In addition, as required by 
Massachusetts General Laws, disbursements made during 
the fifteen days immediately following the close of 
each fiscal year and which pertain to the prior year 
are recorded as expenses as of June 30th. 

Purchase orders outstanding at June 30th related to 
annual operating expenses are recorded as encumbrances 
and, accordingly, as a reservation of fund balances at 
that date. 

GAAP Basis Amounts - Property taxes on the combined 
statement of revenues and expenditures - budget and 
actual - general and revenue sharing funds (exhibit 3) 
has been stated in accordance with interpretation 
number 3 issued by the National Council on Governmental 
Accounting. 

Departures from Generally Accepted Accounting Principles 
During 1981, the Commonwealth of Massachusetts issued a 
revised uniform municipal accounting system entitled 
"U.M.A.S." The departures from G.A.A.P. under this revised 
system have been significantly narrowed. The Town has 
adopted the revised uniform municipal accounting system 
entitled U.M.A.S. since 1981. 



-86- 



The significant departures from G.A.A.P. included in the 
Town of Ipswich's financial statements are: 

A. Retirement benefits are provided for on a "pay-as-you- 
go" basis rather than an acceptable actuarial cost 
method (note 8) . 

B. General fund fixed asset acquisitions are recorded as 
expenditures at the time purchases are made rather than 
being capitalized in a general fixed asset group of 
accounts . 

C. Purchases for materials and supplies inventories are 
recorded as expenditures rather than assets at the time 
of purchase . 

3 . Deferred Revenue 

Property taxes and other revenues that are measurable but 
not available have been classified as deferred revenue on 
June 30, 1986 as follows: 

Outstanding property taxes June 30, 1986 $375,461 

Motor vehicle, boat and farm excise 395,537 

Tax Liens ( 13,740) 

Departmentals 39 , 765 

Total $797,023 



Provision for P roperty Tax Abatements and Exemptions 
Provisions for property tax abatements and exemptions are 
established for each annual tax levy as prescribed by 
statute. The primary intent is to provide for these 
potential refunds or allowances during the year in which the 
tax would otherwise be due and collected. Excessive amounts 
no longer necessary are transferred to fund balance reserved 
for extraordinary or unforseen expenses as prescribed by the 
Massachusetts General Laws. 

Reserve for E xtraordinary or Unfor seen Expenses 
The balance in this account represents the transfer of 
excess amounts from the "Provision for Abatement and 
Exemption" accounts. This account was previously known or 
classified as "Overlay Surplus" to be appropriated by the 
town meeting vote for extraordinary or unforseen expenses in 
accordance with Chapter 59, Section 25, Massachusetts 
General Laws . 

Reserve for Encumbrances 

The balance in this account is made up of current and prior 

years unexpended appropriations carried forward. 

Unreserved Fund Ba lances - Designated 

Certain budgetary surplus and deficits must, according to 

the general Laws of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, be 



-87- 



utilized to reduce or be raised in the next subsequent tax 
rate. These items have been included within the unreserved 
fund balance pursuant to G.A.A.P. but have been connoted as 
designated for identification purposes. These items include 
the following: 

State and County over 
(under) assessments $ ( 11 , 032 ) 

Total $(11,032) 



State and County over/underassessment, net, result from an 
excess of amounts raised in the tax levy of the current year 
as compared to the actual expenditures made for such 
purposes. These amounts will be utilized to reduce the 1987 
tax levy. 

Appropriation deficits resulted from expenditures of the 
accounts listed that exceed their appropriation during the 
fiscal year. 

8 . Pen sion Plans 

Substantially, all employees of the Town, except school 
teachers and certain other school department employees 
are members of the Essex County Retirement System. The 
pension plan provides retirement benefits for members 
who have attained a certain age and for periods of 
service. Members contribute certain percentages of 
their salaries or wages to the plan. In addition, the 
Massachusetts Division of Insurance determined an 
amount, each year, that the Town must contribute to the 
system in order to meet that year's projected benefit 
payment . 

This so called "pay-as-you-go" method does not provide 
for the funding of any unfunded liabilities that might 
exist as a result of an actuarial determination of the 
fiscal condition of the plan. The amount of the 
unfunded liability of the Essex County Retirement 
System is actuarialy determined periodically and 
reported to the Town by the Massachusetts Retirement 
Law Commission. The most recent actuarial valuation 
pas prepared as of January 01, 1979. At the date, the 
actuarialy computed value of unfunded pension benefits 
attributable to the Town of Ipswich amounted to 
$5,856,650. 

Teachers and certain administrative employees of the 
School Department participate in a contributory 
retirement plan administered by the Massachusetts 
Teachers 1 Retirement Board. The Town does not 
contribute to this plan. 



-88- 



9. Unemployment Compensation 

The Town is on the reimbursable method for paying 
unemployment compensation. Under the reimbursable 
method, the Massachusetts Employment Security Division 
sends a list quarterly to the community of who has 
received benefits. The community then reimburses the 
Massachusetts Employment Security Division for these 
claims against the Town. 

10. Workmen's Compensation 

The Town insures its workers with Utica National 
Insurance Company, which computed its premium by 
estimating the Town's payroll and utilizing the rates 
per hundred established by the State Division of 
Insurance. 

11 . Vacation and Sick Pay 

Employees earn vacation and sick leave as they provide 
services. Vacation accumulation is limited to the 
current year. Sick leave accumulates for various 
groups of employees based upon the respective 
collection bargaining agreements. Sick leave 
accumulates at the rate of one and one-quarter days per 
month. Maximum sick leave accumulation is 150 days for 
firefighters, 165 days for policemen, and 165 days for 
all other town employees. The cost of vacation and 
sick leave benefits is accounted for as an operation 
expenditure of the general fund, when paid. Sick leave 
benefits are paid only when taken and, therefore, not 
paid to employees upon termination. The accumulated 
sick leave benefits on June 30, 1986 have not been 
determined. 

12. Summary of Long-Term Debt 

A summary of the Long-Term Debt is presented below: 



-89- 



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-91- 



SCHEDULE II 
TOWN OF IPSWICH 
BALANCE SHEET - TRUST & AGENCY FUNDS 
AS OF JUNE 30, 1986 



ASSETS 

CASH - UNREST I CTED CHECKING 
CASH - UNRESTRICTED SAVINGS 
CASH - RESTRICTED CHECKING 
CASH - RESTRICTED SAVINGS 

TOTAL ASSETS 



TRUST & AGENCY 

$4,914.92 
187,915.74 

44,967.78 
200,259.75 

$438,058.19 



LIABILITIES 



DOG LICENSE FEES 
PARKING CLERK-SURCHARGE 
GUARANTEE DEPOSIT (6/83) 
UNRESERVED FUND BALANCE 



$3,965.75 

1,190.00 

700.00 

104.00 



FUND BALANCES 

MARK NEWMAN 

MARIANA JONES 

EUNICE COWLES 

JOHN KIMBALL 

APPLETON MEMORIAL 

WILLIAM BROWN 

MARTHA SAVORY 

DOW BOULDER 

HAROLD BOWEN 

JOSEPH HUCKINS 

CEMETERY - PERPETUAL CARE 

CEMETERY - FLOWERS 

CRANES PICNIC 

STABILIZATION 

MUNICIPAL INSURANCE 

CONSERVATION 

TOTAL LIABILITIES & FUND BALANCE 



14,393.20 

767.44 

10,197.92 

557.09 

4,173.01 

563.96 

1,383.87 

616.98 

19,896.02 

12,487.73 

205,025.40 

17,289.83 

91,024.25 

5,669.68 

19,340.71 

28,711.35 

$438,058.19 



-92- 



TRUSTEES OF THE IPSWICH PUBLIC LIBRARY 
1986 FINANCIAL SUMMARY 



BOOK FUND AND MEMORIAL FUNDS 

BALANCE ON HAND JANUARY 1, 1986 

CONTRIBUTIONS : 

BOOK ACCOUNT 
W. G. MARKOS FUND 
FRANK MORGAN FUND 
KATHRYN KLINGER FUND 
SIGRID HART FUND 

INTEREST INCOME: 

IPSWICH SAVINGS BANK 
LYNN FIVE SAVINGS BANK 

PURCHASES : 
BOOKS 
CARD CATALOG 



BALANCE ON HAND DECEMBER 31, 1986 $2,718.99 

IPSWICH SPEAKS FUND 

BALANCE ON HAND JANUARY 1, 1986 $830.31 

INTEREST INCOME: 

FIDELITY CASH RESERVES 79.15 





$1,210.11 


$905.00 

648.00 

465.00 

575.00 

1,055.00 


3,648.00 


$59.91 
112.07 


171.98 


($1,363.22) 
(947.88) 


(2,311.10) 



BALANCE ON HAND DECEMBER 31, 1986 $909.46 



-93- 



\<1 



IPSWICH PUBLIC LIBRARY 




3 2122 00166 340 4 



LIBRARY TRUST FUNDS 

BALANCE RECEIVED MAY 1, 1986 

BUILDING FUND $15,087.96 

AUGUSTINE HEARD FUND 10,89 0.55 

ELIZABETH R. LATHROP FUND 1,191.15 

ADELADE B. LOCKHART FUND 567.22 

ABBY L. NEWMAN FUND 3,403.30 

GEORGE SPILLER FUND 964.27 

DANIEL TREADWELL FUND 24,447.03 

WALES ENDOWMENT FUND 170.16 

INTEREST INCOME: 

IPSWICH SAVINGS BANK 



$56,721.64 



BUILDING FUND 
AUGUSTINE HEARD FUND 
ELIZABETH R. LATHROP FUND 
ADELADE B. LOCKHART FUND 
ABBY L. NEWMAN FUND 
GEORGE SPILLER FUND 
DANIEL TREADWELL FUND 
WALES ENDOWMENT FUND 

BALANCE ON HAND DECEMBER 31, 1986 

BUILDING FUND 
AUGUSTINE HEARD FUND 
ELIZABETH R. LATHROP FUND 
ADELADE B. LOCKHART FUND 
ABBY L. NEWMAN FUND 
GEORGE SPILLER FUND 
DANIEL TREADWELL FUND 
WALES ENDOWMENT FUND 



875.61 

632.03 

69.13 

32.92 

197.51 

55.96 

1,418.76 

9.88 



15,963.57 

11,522.58 

1,260.28 

600.14 

3,600.81 

1,020.23 

25,865.79 

180.04 



3,291.80 



$60,013.44 



-94- 



PRINTING & BINDING BY 

ROWLEY PRINTING, INC. 

ROWLEY, MASS.